Lost In Your Eyes
His Nordic-gold hair slides down his shoulders in a wild mane, framing his striking almond-brown eyes. High cheekbones grace his pale, chiselled face which gives him a regal and statuesque appearance. A hint of stubble on his face gave him a rugged, masculine edge. His nose was straight, perfectly complementing his high cheekbones. They set his lips in a firm line, hinting at a hint of a stoic and reserved personality.
Lost In Your Eyes
Sagittarius:Sagittarius is a weaver whose body is defined and honed from countless hours of training and conditioning but the most notable thing about him is his powerful and agile legs that are able to propel him forward at lightning speed and change direction on a dime. His shoulders are broad and strong so he can shrug off defenders with ease. His arms are toned and sculpted, evidence of the upper body strength needed to make explosive shots towards the goal. Finally, the boy has an impressive jawline and ash grey eyes and a cheerful yet mature and fun-loving personality.
Kate:Kate is a weaver, just like Sagittarius and has waist-length hair that is fluffy and as soft as a cloud that is the colour of freshly roasted almonds. Her skin is a pale pink similar to a delicate rose petal. Her hair cascades around her shoulders in loose waves, hiding her electric blue eyes. She has a personality that is similar to a tomboy, which makes sense since her body is honed and toned from years of training and playing soccer. Her legs are muscular in order to make quick runs and sharp turns on the field. But her strongest point was her core which is strong and tight and gives her the stability to make quick movements and maintain her balance.
You walked over to the toilet and looked up at yourself, watching your dishevelled face. Your hair was messy and your wife beater (Or sleeveless vest) was damp with sweat. You sighed and reflected on your fantasies. You wondered whether she was still alive and clinging to hope that one day you might have saved him, Much like your parents.
Something this morning changed. she had never seen him like this before. Helpless, eyes bloodshot, desperately clutching onto them, even when he slept. But then she remembered those times when Adrian looked at her with a smile. Remembered his cheeks lighting up like a Christmas tree whenever she complimented him. Should be her.
It was the first day that they were assigned as your roommate after you refused to stay with anyone. But Vigil was persistent and you relented. To your surprise, the door opened up and you watched as Melissa strutted in as if they were living with you for years.
You had a slim, toned body that demanded to be worshiped. Despite your small stature, your physique was strong and athletic, with well-defined muscles that rippled with each movement. I chose to be tall, so not so small.
After a while, she Would you " her voice rang out and you spat on the sink before gargling on the water and emptied your mouth and washed your mouth again before walking out of the toilet and muttered a thanks. You looked at the time and saw that there were still two hours till four hours till 5 am.
Usually when someone asks, "Can contacts get lost in your eye?" they are wondering if it's possible for a contact lens to become dislodged from the front of the eye and get lost or trapped behind the eye.
Sometimes, if you rub your eyes or get bumped in the eye when wearing a soft contact lens, the lens might fold in half and dislodge from the cornea. The folded lens might get stuck under your upper eyelid so that it seems to have disappeared.
If this occurs, you can usually find the lens by adding a few contact lens rewetting drops to your eye and then gently massaging your eyelid with your eye closed. In most cases, the folded lens will move to a position on your eye where you can see it and remove it.
The best way to do this is to place a Q-Tip horizontally over the outside of your lid. Then, while looking down, grab hold of your eyelashes, gently pull the lid down and quickly evert (flip inside out) the lid by folding it over the Q-Tip.
Keep looking down and tilt your head back. With your other eye open, you should be able to see the lost contact lens. Gently move the contact with your everted eyelid until it moves onto the front of your eye so you can remove it.
One of the hardest commandments to follow as a contacts-wearer is, "Thou shalt not rub thine eyes." Anyone who's vigorously rubbed her peepers while wearing contacts has likely experienced one of the most terrifying situations as retribution: losing a contact in your eye.
"The moisture will help loosen up [the lens] and move it around, which makes it easer to remove," Thau explains. Don't flush your eye with tap water though, she warns. "If the eye is irritated, there can be [microscopic tears] and microorganisms can get into your eye," causing an infection. Use rewetting drops, or just regular old saline solution (never ever squirt a lens solution that contains hydrogen peroxide directly into your eye).
The easiest way you can dislodge your contact lens is by rubbing your eye. You may have seasonal allergies and your eyes itch. Maybe you suffer from dry eyes and instinct makes you feel like rubbing. All the rubbing can move the lens enough that it dislodges or gets stuck.
For the seasoned contact lens wearer, have you ever inserted a lens inside out? Instead of adhering to your eye as it should, an inside-out lens moves around in your eye. Now you have discomfort and, naturally, you rub.
The thin, moist lining of your inner eye, called the conjunctiva, prevents a lost lens. The conjunctiva is a nifty little shield in your eye. It folds into the back portion of your eye, covering the white part of the eyeball.
One of the greatest fears of first-time contact lens wearers is the thought that a lens might get lost. Just thinking about having a little piece of plastic lost in your eye forever is terrifying. But fortunately, there's absolutely no truth to this contact lens myth. A quick eye anatomy lesson will clear up your worries.
Your eyes have a thin membrane called the conjunctiva. It covers the whites of your eyes and connects to the inside of your eyelids. Your contact lens can't get lost behind your eye, because the conjunctiva will block it before it can get back there.
When your lens slips into the top, bottom, or sides of the eye, it can seem concerning, especially if you can't see the lens anymore. But it will come out. All you need to do is keep blinking until you can put the lens back into the right place and take it out.
Because of the conjunctiva, the contact can't get behind the eye. But can it get stuck in your eyelid? It is possible to get a contact trapped behind the eyelid, but again, it won't stay there forever. To get the lens unstuck, move your eye opposite of where the lens seems to be. If the lens gets trapped in the bottom lid, look up. This will help move the lens across the eye.
Is it safe to swim with your contacts on? The answer is no. Bacteria and other dangerous microbes live in all kinds of water, including tap. If bacteria gets on your contacts, it can start to damage your eye before you realize it.
If you absolutely have to get in the water with contacts on, shut your eyes so less water can get in. However, it's always best to take out your contacts before getting wet, even if you're just going to take a shower.
However, even if there aren't any microbes, the water-swollen lens won't fit your eye properly. This can cause little breaks in the surface of your eye where contaminants can enter. Never store or wet your contacts with any kind of water.
It's true that contact lenses are difficult to use at first. But just as with any new skill, practice makes perfect. After you get past the initial learning curve, wearing contacts will be an easy part of your daily routine.
Your eye doctor will help teach you how to properly insert and remove your contacts. Don't get frustrated by the initial difficulty. You'll definitely face some struggles and a few lost contacts. However, everyone can learn to wear contacts, so don't give up.
The long list of warnings about contacts might make you nervous. However, your eye doctor will give you rules and warnings to keep you safe. As long as you follow the rules, there's absolutely no danger in wearing contact lenses. And after you've worn them for a few months, you'll know all the rules about wearing contacts without even thinking about it.
"Can a contact get lost in your eye?" is one question your friends might ask you after they're done admiring how you look in your new lenses. Now, you can proudly answer them no, while sporting a brand-new, glasses-free look.
While wearing contacts come with many benefits, there are potential problems that can occur. Aside from infection or irritation, there are times when your lens may feel as if it is stuck in your eye, or even missing.
No, it's not possible for your lens to get lost behind your eye. In most cases, the lens has slipped out of place or even fallen out. If this happens to you, one of the first things you should do is wash your hands. This helps you not to transfer bacteria into your eyes. Then, here are some simple approaches you can use to recover your contact lens:
Most lenses go back into place on their own with one of the above methods; if none of these techniques work, or if your eye becomes red or painful, be sure to call your eye doctor for help with removal.
BAZAAR invites the 77th Academy Award for Best Special Effects Award winner Anthony Ramolinara to write and direct the "Lost in your eyes" microfilm. Temporarily remove all the shackles on the streets of Tokyo, and pursue with Leo Wu in the neon of the night, this is the era of rebellion we all have, may your future It is as colorful as this beautiful night. Edit Translation
Don't worry. Your contact can't do much harm to you. Your eye has a membrane called the conjunctiva, which attaches the front of your eye to your eyelid. The contact won't be able to go past that. It may be uncomfortable for a bit, but you don't have to worry about losing the lens forever. 041b061a72