The bones between the orbit and the sinuses aren't quite thick, so the disease can spread to the eyelid tissues. On the other hand, most cases of sinusitis don't cause periorbital infections.
Infection from the Blood
The spread of an alternative infection, such as a dental abscess can also causes periorbital cellulitis, based on the American Association for Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus. Bacteria from the abscess in the mouth can travel to adjoining tissues in the face.
Any injury that breaks skin in the eyelid region may lead to periorbital cellulitis, based on the U.S. National Library of Medicine. A scratch to an insect or animal bite or the eyelid can allow bacteria to enter the tissues of the eyelid, causing an infection. facial wound that is minor may additionally result in an infection. Bacteria which are typically located on your skin, for example Staphylococcus aureus and Staphylococcus epidermidis, may be the cause of these infections, based on EBMedicine.net. Careful monitoring of eyelid or facial injuries can stop direct infection and advancement.
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