6 doctors weighed in:
Why does my eye look significantly smaller after an injury to the face?
6 doctors weighed in

Dr. Stephen Hamilton
Ophthalmology
3 doctors agree
In brief: Typically
This would either be due to a droopy eyelid or due to an orbital blowout fracture allowing the eye to sink in.
Either way, an oculoplastic surgeon could help you.

In brief: Typically
This would either be due to a droopy eyelid or due to an orbital blowout fracture allowing the eye to sink in.
Either way, an oculoplastic surgeon could help you.
Dr. Stephen Hamilton
Dr. Stephen Hamilton
Thank
Dr. David Kira
Ophthalmology
1 doctor agrees
In brief: Sinking eye
Often a fracture of the bony orbit forming the socket of the causes collapse of the walls into the sinuses and the eyeball will sink backwards into the skull - this is called enophthalmos and is fairly common.
Sometimes extreme lid swelling will obscure the eyeball and make it look smaller.

In brief: Sinking eye
Often a fracture of the bony orbit forming the socket of the causes collapse of the walls into the sinuses and the eyeball will sink backwards into the skull - this is called enophthalmos and is fairly common.
Sometimes extreme lid swelling will obscure the eyeball and make it look smaller.
Dr. David Kira
Dr. David Kira
Thank
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