See your doctor. This is a problem that necessitates a face-to-face meeting with your doctor. This will allow him/her to examine you, ask specific questions. And possibly order tests to find out what's wrong and what to do to help you.
Control, but no cure. Blepharitis is a chronic condition affecting probably half the world's population! It has not cure but is relatively easy to control by a warm compress to the eyelids followed by scrubbing horizontally with a q-tip wet with hot water and containing a tiny drop of baby shampoo followed by rinsing. Once a day.
Depends on what type of. Blepharitis you have. Most blepharitis benefits from having warm compresses applied, not hot. These warm compresses can be used up to four times a day for about 5 to 10 minutes. This tends to help reduce crusting, gooeyness, and helps open the meibomian glands to lubricate the eyes to create a better tear film. If it's due to ocular rosacea, then that must be treated first along with the compresses and lubricating drops.
Blepharitis. Blepharitis, or inflammation of the eyelid margins, may be seborrhoeic, staphylococcal, mixed, posterior or meibomitis, or parasitic. So treatment is specific to the cause. The most common cause is oil build up around the base of the eyelashes. Use hot compresses for ten minutes followed by milking the oil out of the glands. Scrub the lid margin with a Q-tip dipped in diluted baby shampoo.
Treat the blephariti. The puffy eyes are the product of the blepharitis so treatment of that is important. Discuss the best pathway with your ophthalmologist and when that works, the puffiness will go away.
Puffy Eye Treatments. There are two types of puffy eyes. Some people have extra fat under their eyes. That is usually treated with surgery (some times fillers can be used in your cheeks insead). The other type of puffy eyes is from swelling. That can be cause by eye allergies (do your eyes itch). If you have allergies an otc drop like Pataday may help. It also is very helpful to cut down on the salt in your diet.
Not curable. But treatable and controllable. See an ophthalmologist for management.
Yes. It requires diligent, at least daily, "scrubs" of the lashes and eye lid margins with baby shampoo (or commercially available small impregnated gauze pads) and use of warm wet compresses. Topical and/or systemic antibiotics may also be necessary.
Treatment, yes. This is a chronic condition that requires daily attention there are numerous treatments/therapies, but no "cure" that will make it go away forever.
Maybe. This is strictly dependent on the type and reason for the blepharitis.
Blepharitis. Your blepharitis, a common inflammation of the eyelids, may lead to keratitis or blepharoconjunctivitis (infection). Remedies often involve hot compresses, lid hygiene with a wash cloth and diluted baby shampoo, gentle massage of the eyelids with the warm wash cloth, and occasionally antibiotic ointments or drops like azasite, and if severe, a combination of an antibiotic and steroid. May use tears.
The best treatment to get rid and the best medicine for blepharitis? In the edge where's my lashes grow n eye corner itch and the lashes fall down.
Blepharitis. There are different causes of blepharitis - infectious, allergic, etc. To provide you the best treatment suitable to your case, you will need to discuss it with a doc.
Warm compresses. Lots of treatment for blepharitis and many require a prescription, but start with plain old warm compresses for 5 minutes a day. It is usually very effective.