13 doctors weighed in:
My 4 months baby has stabtisum on her eye.What exactly is that?
13 doctors weighed in

Dr. James Ferguson
Pediatrics
10 doctors agree
In brief: Words matter
As written, "strabtisum" is not a real medical word/condition but is similar to strabismus, a condition where the eyes cross.
This happens when the baby's eye muscles are not holding the focus of both eyes on the same focal point.This can be from a weak muscle, a nerve problem or an eye problem.You will need to work with the babies eye doctor to find a way to fix it.It is common & many respond well

In brief: Words matter
As written, "strabtisum" is not a real medical word/condition but is similar to strabismus, a condition where the eyes cross.
This happens when the baby's eye muscles are not holding the focus of both eyes on the same focal point.This can be from a weak muscle, a nerve problem or an eye problem.You will need to work with the babies eye doctor to find a way to fix it.It is common & many respond well
Dr. James Ferguson
Dr. James Ferguson
Thank
Dr. Derrick Lonsdale
Preventive Medicine
In brief: Lazy eyed
Strabismus is evidence that at least one eye muscle is not doing its job properly.
You need to see an eye doctor.

In brief: Lazy eyed
Strabismus is evidence that at least one eye muscle is not doing its job properly.
You need to see an eye doctor.
Dr. Derrick Lonsdale
Dr. Derrick Lonsdale
Thank
Dr. Colin Kerr
Family Medicine
In brief: Stabtisum
This word as spelled is not a medical term. I suspect you mean either astigmatism (a type of refractive error of the eye which may ultimately require glasses) or strabismus (crossed eyes).
Crossed eyes are common in infants up to 9 months, can be either intermittent or constant; it often corrects on its own as muscular coordination improves. If not resolved by 1 year of age, it will need surgery.

In brief: Stabtisum
This word as spelled is not a medical term. I suspect you mean either astigmatism (a type of refractive error of the eye which may ultimately require glasses) or strabismus (crossed eyes).
Crossed eyes are common in infants up to 9 months, can be either intermittent or constant; it often corrects on its own as muscular coordination improves. If not resolved by 1 year of age, it will need surgery.
Dr. Colin Kerr
Dr. Colin Kerr
Thank
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