Hi. I'm online and happy to answer your question today. Our chat system seems to be on the blink this morning....we can use this, the Q&A system, to work on your question.
Yes, this should be able to corrected. The first step is to determine the function of your eye muscles
and find out if any of the muscles are being restricted from moving freely. A complete eye exam should be able to figure this out. Sometimes imaging of your orbit
, such as with an MRI or CT scan, is necessary.
Once the pathology that is causing your eye to point slightly inward is found then a treatment plan can be formulated. In many cases treatment will involve surgery, either to reposition a dysfunctional muscle, free a muscle or tissue from entrapment/restriction and/or repair any bony defects in your orbit.
The best person to do your initial examination and, depending on what is found, your surgical treatment is a pediatric ophthalmologist
. I know this sounds silly since you are, obviously, no longer a child however these doctors are experts not only in the treatment of kids but in the treatment of adult eye movement disorders like you are suffering from.
Does this make sense to you?
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