Chalazion pus coming out

Chalazion pus coming out DEFAULT

Northampton Eye

Each eyelid contains on average 25 modified sweat glands that run vertically and drain just behind the eyelashes. These glands constantly produce a tiny amount of thin fatty liquid. This fat normally acts to seal the tear film onto the front of the eye, keeping the tears from evaporating prematurely.

When one of these glands gets blocked, this “liquid” fat solidifies. The gland swells and gets red. After a couple of days it’s walled off into a bump on the eyelid. It is important to get this gland to drain through its natural opening before it gets infected. Otherwise the “fat” in the swollen gland turns rapidly into puss. It breaks through the skin, scars the outflow track and surgery to excise this is needed to resolve.

A chalazion is not the same as a stye, although the terms are often used interchangeably. A stye, medically referred to as a hordeolum, is a bump in the eyelid that occurs when an oil gland becomes infected. It is like a small abscess or “boil” on the edge of the eyelid. A chalazion is an accumulation of material in the eyelid as a result of a blocked oil gland.

Most chalazia and styes resolve by themselves within several days to a week, but sometimes can take months to completely disappear without proper treatment. Warm compresses over the affected area can promote drainage of the blocked gland (see our protocol for warm compresses below). Anti-inflammatory eye drops, ointments or an injection into the bump may be needed if traditional non-invasive treatments are ineffective. Oral antibiotics may also be used if the chalazion or stye is associated with bacterial infection of the surrounding eyelid tissues (cellulitis). A large, swollen, or persistent chalazion or styes might require surgical drainage.

Traditional treatments for chalazia are 50% effective. This protocol is 95% effective, meaning only 1:20 patients will need surgical excision:

  1. Use a dry heat compress made of rice. These compresses are widely available in a variety of sizes. Or you can make your own! Some of the large ones even have little wooden handles on each end to help wrap them around your neck. These work great if both eyes are affected.
  2. Put it in the microwave for 1-2 minutes – IF IT IS COOL ENOUGH TO HOLD IN THE PALM OF YOUR HAND, you can apply it to your eyelids. These devices stay warm to hot for 10-12 minutes. This is an adequate time to convert the thick fat into a liquid, just like melted butter.
  3. The material at the tip of the gland, just behind the lashes, rarely melts – it acts like a cork and you need to uncork it! Gently pressing from the base of the chalazion towards the eyelashes for 30-60 seconds will help loosen the cork. One minute after removing the heat compress, the fat turns back to a solid, so more massage won’t make a difference.

Repeat this procedure four times a day, four days in a row. If the chalazion does not drain, STOP. You have done the best you can do. It is highly unlikely that medical treatment will work for this problem. The lesion needs to be surgically excised (not just drained), injected with a steroid, or both.

*NOTE* – Do not use hot tea bags or boiling water washcloths. They rarely work for a stubborn chalazion. They can also cause second or third degree burns. You may have been told to not massage the lid – without massage after heating, your chances for success are quite low. The sooner you start this protocol, the higher your chances for success!


Tried the protocol and still have a chalazion or stye?

Contact the office to schedule an appointment.



Styes & Chalazions

A chalazion and a stye are both lumps in or along the edge of an eyelid. In some situations it may be difficult to distinguish between a chalazion and stye.

stye is a red, sore lump at the edge of the eyelid A stye often appears as a red, sore lump near the edge of the eyelid, caused by an infected eyelash follicle. When a stye occurs inside or under the eyelid, it is called an internal hordeolum (pronounced “hor-dee-OH-lum”).

The term chalazion (pronounced kuh-LAY-zee-un) comes from a Greek word meaning “small lump.” A chalazion forms when an oil-producing gland in the eyelid called the meibomian gland becomes enlarged and the gland opening becomes clogged with oil.

Chalazia tend to develop farther from the edge of the eyelid than chalazion is an enlarged oil gland in the eyelid styes. Often larger than stye, a chalazia usually isn’t painful. It is not caused by an infection from bacteria, and it is not a cancer. Sometimes, when a a stye doesn’t heal, it can turn into a chalazion.

Symptoms of a stye at first generally include eyelid tenderness and redness in the affected area, with irritation and scratchiness in the eye. Further symptoms of a stye include:

•   A red bump along the edge of the eyelid at the base of the
eyelashes, usually with a small puss spot in the center;
•   A feeling as if something is in your eye;
•   Sensitivity to light;
•   Crusting along the eyelid margin;
•   Tearing.

About 25 percent of chalazia have no symptoms and will go away without any treatment. Sometimes, however, a chalazion may become red, swollen and occasionally may be tender. A larger chalazion may also cause blurred vision by distorting the shape of the eye. Occasionally, a chalazion can cause the entire eyelid to swell suddenly.

Anyone can develop a chalazion or stye, but if you have blepharitis, a condition affecting the eyelid margins, you may be more likely to get either one.

You may also have an increased risk of developing chalazia or styes if you:

  • Have had chalazia or styes previously;
  • Have skin conditions such as acnea rosacea or seborrheic dermatitis;
  • Have other systemic medical conditions, such as diabetes.
  • Consistently don’t remove eye makeup completely;
  • Use old or contaminated cosmetics.

A painful, tender stye is usually caused by a bacterial infection.  A stye will develop at the base of an eyelash if the eyelash follicle (root) is infected. This is usually called an external hordeolum. A stye will also develop if there is an infection in one of the tiny lubricating oil glands (called meibomian glands) inside or under the eyelid. When this occurs, it is usually called an internal hordeolum. A stye can also be caused by widespread inflammation of the eyelid from blepharitis, a condition that affects the eyelid margins.

A chalazion develops when an oil gland in the eyelid becomes blocked. If an internal hordeolum doesn’t drain and heal, it can turn into a chalazion. Unlike a stye, a chalazion is usually painless.

It is important not to squeeze or try to “pop” a chalazion or stye. This may spread the infection into the surrounding eyelid tissue.

Symptoms of a chalazion or stye are treated with one or more of the following methods:

Warm compresses

Soak a clean washcloth in hot water and apply the cloth to the lid for 10 to 15 minutes, three or five times a day until the chalazion or stye is gone. You should repeatedly soak the cloth in hot water to maintain adequate heat. The warm compress should allow the clogged gland to open and drain white or yellow discharge. If the gland opens, gentle massage around the stye or chalazion may help drainage.

Antibiotic ointments

An antibiotic ointment may be prescribed if bacteria infect a chalazion, or if a stye does not improve after treatment with warm compresses or if it keeps coming back.

Steroid injections

A steroid (cortisone) injection is sometimes used to reduce swelling of a chalazion.

Surgical removal of styes and chalazions

If a large chalazion or stye does not heal after other treatments or if it affects your vision, your Eye M.D. may need to drain it in surgery. The procedure is usually performed under local anesthesia in your ophthalmologist’s office.

Chalazia and styes usually respond well to treatment, although some people tend to have them recur. If a chalazion comes back in the same place, your ophthalmologist may suggest a biopsy (where a tiny piece of tissue is surgically removed and studied) to rule out more serious problems.

Don’t wear eye makeup or contact lenses until after the stye or chalazion heals.

Written by Kierstan Boyd

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How long does a stye last?

A stye is a painful red lump that develops on the upper or lower eyelid, near the eyelashes. Styes, or hordeolums, are a type of abscess.

Bacteria cause most styes. The majority will clear up on their own within 1–2 weeks and do not require medical treatment. That said, applying a warm compress may help speed up the stye’s healing.

In this article, learn more about styes, including their causes, symptoms, and treatment options.

How long does a stye last? 

Without treatment, a stye tends to last for , until it resolves on its own.

However, treatment makes it possible to get rid of a stye a few days sooner. This involves applying a warm compress to the stye to help it drain quicker.

Are styes contagious? 

Styes are not contagious. They can affect anyone of any age, but it is not possible to catch a stye from another person.

Styes develop due to local inflammation of the oil-producing glands in the eyelids.


A stye usually develops over a few days. It often begins with pain and redness at the edge of the eyelid.

After about a day, a small bump appears. The bump may soon become very painful. It may look like a pimple with pus inside.

There may be tearing, light sensitivity, and a scratchy feeling, as though there is something in the eye. There may also be redness and swelling of the eyelid.

Typically, the bump will pop and release pus after a few days. This relieves the pain, and the bump will go away.

It is important to note that a stye should not cause changes in vision.


Staphylococcus aureus is the bacterium normally present on the skin. It also causes of styes.

The insides and outsides of the eyelids have many oil glands. The oil helps lubricate the lashes and is part of our tear fluid.

Sometimes, these oil glands can become clogged with dead skin cells and bacteria. This leads to inflammation and infection, producing a stye.

Some factors that can cause styes include:

  • touching the eye after wiping or cleaning the nose
  • touching the eye with unwashed hands
  • putting in dirty contact lenses
  • using old cosmetics
  • having high cholesterol levels
  • having belpharitis, or swelling of the eyelids
  • having diabetes
  • having skin conditions such as rosacea or seborrheic dermatitis

Another type of stye is an internal hordeolum. This occurs when the meibomian gland, under the eyelid, becomes infected.

Treatment options

The following treatment options may help alleviate the symptoms and eliminate a stye quicker.

Warm compresses

Applying a warm compress for is the best way to get rid of a stye quickly.

Once the stye begins to drain, a person should keep using a warm compress until the bump is gone.

How to apply a warm compress

  1. Wash the hands with soap and water to remove all dirt and bacteria that could worsen the stye.
  2. Wet a clean washcloth with warm water and hold it over the stye.
  3. When the washcloth cools, reheat it with warm water and put it back over the stye.
  4. Continue to apply the warm compress for 15 minutes.
  5. Remove the compress and gently massage the eyelid with a circular motion. Make sure that the fingers are clean.
  6. Dry the area with a clean, soft washcloth.

When a person applies a warm compress to a stye, the bump will temporarily get bigger, before popping itself in a few days. This relieves the pain, and the bump will then go away.

Pain relievers

Over-the-counter pain relievers such as acetaminophen and ibuprofen can help with symptoms of pain.

However, doctors tend not to recommend topical antibiotics.

Other tips

It is important to never squeeze or try to pop a stye. Popping it can spread the infection to other areas of the eye. The stye will eventually pop on its own.

To help speed up recovery, do not use eye makeup or contact lenses until the stye is gone.

When to see a doctor

A person should see a doctor if the stye does not go away within a few days of applying a warm compress, or within a week without applying a warm compress.

A person should also see a doctor if any of the following develop:

  • The stye gets bigger, bleeds, or starts to affect a person’s vision.
  • The redness spreads to the entire eye or eyelid.
  • The whole eyelid becomes swollen.
  • Redness or swelling spreads to the cheek or other parts of the face.


To prevent spreading the infection to the other eye, wash the hands thoroughly after touching the stye.

The following are some other tips for prevention:

  • Always wash the hands before touching the eyes.
  • People who wear contact lenses should wash the hands before putting them in and taking them out. They should also adopt good contact lens cleaning methods.
  • Individuals who wear eye makeup should carefully remove it each night and avoid sharing eye makeup with others. A person should avoid eye makeup altogether if they are prone to styes.
  • Avoid direct contact with air drafts from open car windows or air conditioners.

Washing the eyelids daily with diluted baby shampoo may also help prevent styes. To wash the eyelids:

  1. Mix a pea-sized amount of baby shampoo with half a cup of warm water.
  2. Dip a clean washcloth into the mixture, then squeeze it slightly.
  3. Close the affected eye and gently rub the base of the eyelashes with the warm washcloth. Do this for 1 minute.
  4. Carefully rinse the entire eyelid with splashes of clean, slightly warm water.


A stye is a common eyelid infection that develops due to bacteria. Styes look like small pimples on the upper or lower eyelid.

In the majority of cases, styes are not a serious condition and do not require medical attention.

Although styes can be very painful, they usually get better on their own within A person can get rid of a stye quicker by applying a warm compress to the area several times per day.


Styes and chalazia (inflammation of the eyelid): What can you do if you have a stye or a chalazion?

Styes and chalazia develop if a small gland in the eyelid becomes inflamed and swollen. The inflammation usually goes away on its own. Some people try to make it go away faster, for instance by applying heat or ointments.

The eyelid has a lot of small sweat glands and oil glands in it. They make sure that the eye doesn't become too dry. Styes develop when one of these glands becomes infected with bacteria. This leads to a painful, pus-filled swelling. The medical term for a stye is hordeolum.

Chalazia, on the other hand, develop when an oil gland becomes blocked and inflamed, leading to a swelling that lasts quite a long time. But they usually don't hurt and don’t have any pus in them either.

What are the treatment options for styes?

You can usually just wait: Styes normally burst open on their own after about one week. The pus then comes out and the swelling goes down. The following things are thought to relieve the symptoms of styes and make them go away faster. But there’s no scientific evidence that they do:

  • Keeping the edge of the eyelid clean: People are often advised to carefully massage and clean the edge of the eyelid, for instance with special cleansing wipes or compresses soaked in eyelid-cleansing fluids. These are available in pharmacies. It’s okay to briefly cleanse the eyelid with fluids in this way. The aim is to open the blocked pores, allowing pus and secretions to flow out more easily. It’s important not to try to pop styes.

  • Germ-fighting (antiseptic) substances: These medications can be applied to styes in the form of creams or gels, for instance.

  • Antibiotics: Antibiotic ointments should only be used after consulting a doctor. Treatment with tablets, syrups or infusions is only considered if someone has a higher risk of the inflammation spreading and causing complications, for instance because they have a weakened immune system.

When is surgery needed?

If a stye doesn’t go away within about two weeks – on its own or with the help of the above-mentioned treatments – a small surgical procedure can be carried out by an eye doctor. This involves making a cut in the skin covering the stye and allowing the pus to come out.

What can you do if you have a chalazion?

Chalazia usually go away on their own too, but you need to be patient: It can take several weeks or even months for the swelling to go down completely.

Just like with styes, there are various treatment options, but there’s a lack of good research on them. Things like anti-inflammatory ointments, gels or eye drops can be used as soon as a chalazion appears, with the aim of making it go away faster.

If a chalazion doesn’t go away or it pushes against the eye so much that it affects your eyesight or causes pain, an eye doctor can perform surgery to remove the lump. In Germany, statutory health insurers cover the costs of this procedure in these circumstances. If you would like to have a chalazion removed because you don’t like the way it looks, you have to pay for the surgery yourself.


  • Berufsverband der Augenärzte Deutschlands (BVA), Deutsche Ophthalmologische Gesellschaft (DOG). Leitlinie Nr. 10: Hordeolum / Chalazion. August 2011. [PubMed: 31932952]

  • Burk A, Burk R. Checkliste Augenheilkunde. Stuttgart: Thieme; 2017.

  • Cheng K, Law A, Guo M, Wieland LS, Shen X, Lao L. Acupuncture for acute hordeolum. Cochrane Database Syst Rev 2017; (2): CD011075. [PMC free article: PMC5378315] [PubMed: 28181687]

  • Jones L, Downie LE, Korb D, Benitez-Del-Castillo JM, Dana R, Deng SX et al. TFOS DEWS II Management and Therapy Report. Ocul Surf 2017; 15(3): 575-628. [PubMed: 28736343]

  • Lindsley K, Nichols JJ, Dickersin K. Non-surgical interventions for acute internal hordeolum. Cochrane Database Syst Rev 2017; (1): CD007742. [PMC free article: PMC5370090] [PubMed: 28068454]

  • Pschyrembel. Klinisches Wörterbuch. Berlin: De Gruyter; 2017.

  • IQWiG health information is written with the aim of helping people understand the advantages and disadvantages of the main treatment options and health care services.

    Because IQWiG is a German institute, some of the information provided here is specific to the German health care system. The suitability of any of the described options in an individual case can be determined by talking to a doctor. We do not offer individual consultations.

    Our information is based on the results of good-quality studies. It is written by a team of health care professionals, scientists and editors, and reviewed by external experts. You can find a detailed description of how our health information is produced and updated in our methods.


Coming chalazion out pus

Chalazion (Meibomian cyst)

What is a chalazion?

A chalazion (otherwise known as a Meibomian cyst) is a firm swelling in the eyelid due to chronic inflammation of the oil-producing glands (Meibomion glands) located in the upper and lower eyelids. These glands normally secrete the oily (sebaceous secretions) layer of the tear film.

Chalazia are a common problem and can occur in any age group. They are more common in adults than children. Hormonal influences on sebaceous secretions may explain a slight increased incidence during puberty and during pregnancy.

What causes a chalazion?

Chalazia occur when the openings of the Meibomian glands onto the eyelid margin become blocked. This leads to trapping of the sebaceous secretions of the glands within the eyelid, which then becomes chronically inflamed. This results in a firm and usually painless inflammatory lump within the eyelid itself.

Patients prone to developing chalazia often have chronic dysfunction of their Meibomian glands. This leads to abnormal thickening of the sebaceous secretions, and when the eyelid is squeezed, toothpaste-like matter is seen rather than healthy clear oily secretions. Patients often have blepharitis (see Information sheet on Blepharitis) or inflammation of the eyelid margin.

Chalazia are not usually due to poor eyelid hygiene or the application of eye make-up.

How is it different from a Stye?

Chalazia are occasionally confused with Styes, which can also appear as a lump on the eyelid. However, Styes are due to acute bacterial infection at the base of an eyelash follicle and present as more painful lumps closer to the edge of the eyelid.

How do I know I have a chalazion?

Chalazia most often present as painless firm lumps within the upper or lower eyelid. They are often easier to feel than see. Sometimes they present as areas of redness close to the eyelid margin (marginal chalazion). Occasionally, if the trapped sebaceous secretions within the eyelid become infected, a chalazion can present as a tender red swelling of the whole eyelid. Patients may develop several chalazia at the same time in different eyelids.

Chalazia may spontaneously “burst” and release a thick mucoid discharge into the eye. They often “point and release” this discharge toward the back of the eyelid, rather than through the skin, and often reform again. They can persist for weeks to months in some patients.

Chalazia rarely cause visual problems and are not a threat to the eye itself. However, if very large, they can cause visual disturbance.

Your ophthalmologist will diagnose a chalazion by examination of your eyelids in fine detail under the slit lamp microscope.

How can I treat a chalazion?

Small chalazia that are not causing symptoms will often disappear on their own, or with the following simple treatment:
1.Warm compresses
2.Regular eyelid massage

The warmth of the compresses will melt any trapped oily secretions, and the mechanical action of the eyelid massage will help dislodge any thickened secretions from gland openings, as well as encourage movement of trapped secretions out of the eyelid.

Technique of warm compresses and eyelid massage:

  • First, apply a warm moist towel onto the eyelids for 5-10 mins.
  • Whilst the eyelids are still warm, use your index finger to firmly massage over any eyelid lump in a direction TOWARD the eyelid margin (where the eyelashes are). That is, for upper eyelid lumps, massage DOWN toward the eyelid margin, and for lower eyelid lumps, massage UP toward the eyelid. Apply 10 strokes in each massage, and repeat 4 times per day.

Preventative warm compresses and eyelid hygience:

Once your chalazia has resolved or been treated, continuing the warm compresses and paying attention to eyelid hygiene can help prevent any future recurrence. This is performed as follows:

  • Apply a warm moist towel onto the eyelids for 5-10 mins
  • Whilst the eyelids are still warm, apply a drop of baby shampoo onto fingertips or a cotton bud and work up a lather. Close your eyes and rub your index finger or cotton bud across the eyelid margins in a horizontal to-and-fro fashion for 10 strokes. Then thoroughly rinse the eyelids. This should be done twice per day.

What if simple treatment does not work?

In some cases, chalazia will persist despite warm compresses and massage.
If they are large and symptomatic, then your ophthalmologist will perform a simple procedure to drain the chalazia. This can often be done in the office under local anaesthetic.

Technique of surgery:

A small amount of anaesthetic will be injected into the skin of the eyelid over the lump.
A small eyelid clamp will be used to allow access to the undersurface (back surface) of the eyelid, and an incision made through the undersurface of the lump. A fine curette is then used to gently clean and remove the inflamed secretions. No sutures are required. Antibiotic ointment is placed in the eye and an eye pad is worn for a few hours after.

As no cuts are made into the skin of the eyelid, there is no visible scarring from this procedure. After the procedure, the eye may feel gritty or have a mild foreign-body sensation in it for a few days. You are given an antibiotic ointment to put in the eye for 1 week, and continue to apply warm compresses and massage. You are generally reviewed 2-3 weeks after the procedure.

Occasionally, chalazia may still recur after this procedure. But with long-term application of warm compresses and eyelid hygiene, this risk is greatly reduced.

What other treatments are used?

Steroid injections or ointments:

If chalazia are very inflamed (red and swollen), then the injection of steroid (anti-inflammatory) medication into the chalazia can greatly hasten resolution, and sometimes allow surgery to be avoided. This procedure is done in the office. The steroid is injected with a fine needle (after the application of a local anaesthetic injection), and lasts about 1 month. There is very little risk with this procedure. Rarely, it may cause depigmentation of the skin of the eyelid, in darker-skinned patients. Very rarely, it can lead to raised eye pressures.

Steroid eye ointments are occasionally useful to help reduce severe eyelid inflammation, which will encourage drainage of trapped secretions and provide symptomatic relief. However, they should only be applied for a short course and under supervision. Long-term unsupervised use can lead to eye complications, particularly raised eye pressure.


As this is not an infection, antibiotics do not play a large role in the treatment of chalazia. Antibiotic eye drops are not useful, and may actually cause unnecessary side effects.
Some patients with significant Meibomian gland dysfunction or posterior blepharitis may benefit from a 6-12 week course of low-dose doxycycline tablets, to help reduce inflammation and recurrence.

What if the chalazion keeps coming back?

Any eyelid lump which persists or keeps coming back, despite proper treatment, must be treated with suspicion. In rare cases, certain eyelid tumours, particularly sebaceous carcinoma (tumour of the Meibomian glands) can mimic a chalazion. If your ophthalmologist suspects this, then a biopsy of the eyelid will be performed to investigate for this.

Always consult your ophthalmologist if your “chalazia” does not go away.

Chalazion : Incision and curettage


What is a sty?

A sty is a painful, red bump that forms on the edge of your eyelid. It may look like an acne pimple. Sties may cause discomfort, but they are not usually serious and are easy to treat. They are very common, especially in children.

What eye problems are similar to sties?

A chalazion is a firm (but less painful) bump in the middle of the eyelid. It is caused by an inflamed, blocked gland. A chalazion may also cause blurry vision. Treatment for a chalazion is similar to treatment for a sty; however, the bump may not go away for 2 to 8 weeks.

Symptoms of a sty

The main symptom is a swollen, painful, red bump on the edge of the eyelid. It usually forms on the outside of the eyelid. But sometimes it forms on the inside. You may also have the following:

  • Discharge from the eye
  • Tearing of the eye
  • Scratchy feeling in the eye
  • Crusting on the eyelid

How is a sty diagnosed?

Your family doctor can diagnose a sty by examining your eye. No special tests are needed.

Can a sty be prevented or avoided?

The best way to avoid getting sties is to practice good eye hygiene. Make sure you keep your eyes clean. Remove makeup and dirt. Throw away old eye makeup (for example, mascara should be replaced every 2 to 3 months). Do not share makeup with others. Always wash your hands before touching your eyes. If you wear contacts, wash your hands before putting them in or taking them out. Also, make sure that you disinfect your lenses correctly with a contact lens cleaning solution.

Sty treatment

Sties can usually be treated at home. They should go away in 7 to 10 days. Don’t try any over-the-counter medicines, drops, or ointments without talking to your family doctor first.

The following are some things you can do to help your sty go away:

  • Put a warm, damp compress on your eye for 5 to 10 minutes, 3 or 4 times a day. The compress should be warm but not so hot that it burns your eyelid.
  • Keep the area around your eye clean.
  • Avoid touching or rubbing your eye.
  • Avoid wearing eye makeup or contact lenses while the sty heals.
  • Never try to squeeze or pop any bumps near your eye. Doing this can spread infection.

If a sty requires medical treatment, your doctor may use antibiotics, minor surgery to drain the sty, or a steroid injection to reduce swelling. Your doctor may also treat any underlying conditions that are causing your sty or making it worse.

Living with a sty

A sty is usually a harmless condition. It may cause you some irritation, but it should go away on its own. Home treatment measures such as warm compresses can help. If a sty gets infected, you may need to take antibiotic medicine.

When should I see a doctor?

If you have any concerns, or if your sty does not go away after 10 to 14 days, talk to your family doctor. You should also call your doctor if you have any of the following symptoms:

  • An eyelid that is swollen shut
  • Increased pain with home treatment
  • Increased swelling after the first 2 to 3 days
  • An eyelid that feels hot
  • Thick pus or blood coming from the bump
  • Blistering on your eyelid
  • Fever or chills
  • Vision changes
  • Sties that keep coming back

Questions to ask your doctor

  • What is the best treatment for me?
  • Is it okay for my child to go to daycare with a sty?
  • How can I stop my child from scratching or picking at a sty?
  • Will the sty go away on its own?
  • If the sty hurts a lot, should I take a pain reliever?
  • How long will it be before the sty goes away?
  • I seem to get sties a lot. Should I consider not wearing contact lenses?

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Copyright © American Academy of Family Physicians

This information provides a general overview and may not apply to everyone. Talk to your family doctor to find out if this information applies to you and to get more information on this subject.


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