- Old age: In this case, the muscles grow weaker and there is a loss of eyelid support that gradually occurs over time.
- Muscle weakness or damage: This may be due to inherited muscle diseases, the use of certain topical medications to the eye, or myasthenia gravis (MG). MG is a condition that causes muscle weakness in most of the body because a person's immune system attacks the muscles.
- Damage to one of two nerves that attach to the upper eyelid muscles: This nerve damage can be present at birth or can happen later in life.
- High blood pressure.
- Tumors or cancer, which may be inside the skull or in the neck or lung.
- An abnormally widened artery inside the skull, which is a potentially life-threatening problem.
- Inflammation of the nerve, such as from an infection or from the immune system attacking the nerve for unknown reasons.
- Are both eyelids affected or just one?
- Is it getting worse or staying the same?
- Is it present all of the time or only sometimes?
- What other symptoms do you have?
- Tensilon test.
- Posterior Muller's Muscle/Conjunctival Resection (Putterman Mullerectomy Procedure).
- Levator Aponeurotic Advancement Procedure.
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