Doctor insights on:
Removing Eye Stye With Sperm
Blocked glands: You likely have a skin condition which is leading to blockages of the glands in the eyelids (blepharitis). These blockages lead to the styes that you see. An ophthalmologist would be able to tell you if your eyelids have any tendency toward getting these styes, and offer you specific suggestions. Some people benefit from chronic lid hygeine or even oral medicines to prevent chronic styes. ...Read more
Blepharitis: Most likely you have blepharitis. See an ophthalmologist for management of this chronic condition. ...Read more
Stye: Warm compressor for 10 minutes 3-4 timea a day, eye lid shamppo (baby shampoo). Works most of the time. No make up. If getting bigger, or painful then go to ophtalmology (not optmetry) in rare occasions they may need to remove it surgically. ...Read more
Warm Compresses: A stye is usually caused by a blocked oil gland on the eyelid. Treatment includes warm compresses and lid massage over the bump to encourage the stye to drain. You should visit your eye doctor who might also prescribe medication which can help. In some cases an injection of medication can be helpful, and in other more stubborn cases a drainage via a minor surgical procedure in the office is needed. ...Read more
A few options: Stye is commonly used to describe a chalazion, an inflammed meibomian gland of the eyelid. A chalazion that has recently developed can be treated with warm compresses and possibly oral and/or topical antibiotics. A long-standing chalazion may need an incision and drainage from an ophthalmologist. I recommend an eye exam to determine the best treatment. ...Read more
Hot compresses: A "stye" on the inside of the eyelid is probably a chalazion. These are backed up oil glands that cause an inflammatory nodule to form in the eyelid tissue. Hot compresses soften the oil plug, allowing it to drain. This should be followed up by cleaning along the eyelashes with a mild soap, such as baby shampoo diluted in warm water. It can take a few weeks of treating these twice daily... ...Read more
Warm compresses: Put clean, wet, warm compresses on your eyelid to help treat the stye. The stye is caused my an inflammation in the hair follicle of the eyelid. Antibiotics are usually not needed. Keep your hands away from your eyes- don't rub your eyes! call your doctor if it does not get better. ...Read more
Many do: Application of heat in the form of warm compresses several times daily will often result in enough increased blood flow that the body heals itself. The site may come to a head & drain during the process. Soft cleaning of the area with a q-tip & thin soap solution can prevent recurrence. ...Read more
Heat, : The most effective is the application of very warms wash cloths to the closed eye for 4 minutes at a time about 5 times per day. Keep the eyes clean. If persistent you might need ophthalmological attention. ...Read more
Yes: Bacterial infection is the most common cause. ...Read more
I don't have any signs of blepharitis but I keep having recurring styes in both my eyes. Could it be an infection?
While many styes are infected, antibiotics generally cannot easily get to them. Heat is very effective. Try soaking a washcloth in the very warm (not hot) water tap and putting it on the stye for 4 minutes at a time about 5 times per day.
The frequency is important - 2-3 times will usually not work. If persistent after a week of this see your ophthalmologist. ...Read more
Heat: A warm compress applied to the involved eye will increase blood flow to the area & this helps the process heal or any build up of debris to drain. It may take several days & if not successful can be evaluated by your pcp. ...Read more