Doll Like Eyesor

Doll Like Eyesor

Doll Like Eyes

Don’t neglect your eyebrows! That’s where the magic starts! Yes, they need to be filled in but they also need an arch. A full, arched brow will make others shift their focus to your eyes automatically. Another tip to help your eyes have magic power is to go for a soft, neutral color on your lips so there’s no competition between your lips and eyes.If you’re like me, you’ve always admired how gorgeous doll eyes are. It can give you eye makeup envy. But there are some makeup tricks you can use to achieve big, beautiful doll eyes yourself. With these tricks, your eyes can look bigger, brighter and have a full fringe of lashes.


According to Karina, Mehlani was born like that due to a condition known as Axenfeld-Rieger syndrome. The said genetic disorder causes facial deformities and other abnormalities in facial features. Most of the time, the condition affects the nasal bridge, forehead, and mid-face. As a result, those who suffer from the condition will have strange looking eyes. Additionally, Mehlani had to undergo surgery at five-months-old to correct a malformed drainage canal in her eyes, sadly, her eyes could not be fixed yet. Her vision is normal at the moment.The oculocephalic reflex (doll's eyes reflex) is an application of the vestibular-ocular reflex (VOR) used for neurologic examination of cranial nerves 3, 6, and 8, the reflex arc including brainstem nuclei, and overall gross brainstem function. It is often used to examine patients in the neurologic critical care setting and may have utility to assess neonates, anesthetized patients, or dizzy patients.[1][2][3][4][5] The reflex derives its name from the characteristic doll's eyes appearance that a patient has if the reflex is positive.

The oculocephalic reflex is performed by holding a patient’s eyelids open and moving their head from side to side. The examination should only be performed on patients with a stable cervical spine without c-spine precautions. With the patient's eyelids open, the examiner briskly rotates the patient's head from side to side while the examiner observes the patient’s eyes. The examiner observes a positive oculocephalic reflex when the patient moves their eyes opposite of the rotation of their head, such that their eyes stay looking forward (like a doll’s eyes). The examiner observes a negative oculocephalic reflex when the patient’s eyes stay midline and do not move while the examiner rotates the head. A similar examination is performable for vertical eye movements.[6] Note that the designation of "positive" (eyes moving in the opposite direction of head movement indicating an intact brainstem function) or "negative" (eyes moving towards the same direction of head movement indicating severe brainstem dysfunction) doll's eyes reflex is an oversimplification and that some eye movement with nystagmus can occur in pathologic states.[7] The reflex is suppressed in a conscious adult with normal neurologic function but is active in a comatose patient with gross brainstem function, absent if there is damage to the reflex arc.[6] (Source: www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov)



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