What are the main causes of cataracts in the eye?
What are some of the possible causes?
The answers to these questions are often complex.
However, we can make some generalisations.
In general, the causes are likely to be: eye pressure: the amount of pressure exerted on the eye by the external forces that cause it to move.
For example, the cataract may result from pressure on the eyelid, a condition called catarhystosephrenia.
The amount of tension exerted on a lens may cause the pupil to dilate or dilate in a way that causes the lens to bulge.
For the most part, this is a result of external forces, and can be treated.
Corneal deformities: these can result from trauma, as a result or a result in an accident or injury.
A corneal defect can be due to an obstruction, or it may be due more likely to a number of factors, including trauma, infection or a combination of the two.
For some corneas, a corneocyte may develop into an abnormal type of cell that may develop abnormal or abnormal structures in the cornea.
These structures may lead to problems with vision and other aspects of vision.
The size and shape of the corneocytes themselves can also be affected by these injuries.
This may cause them to grow out of control.