SARAH MCDANIEL VS ASHKAASHH-TWO COLOR EYES

SARAH MCDANIEL VS ASH_KAASH

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WHO YOU LIKE BEST

TWO OF THE MOST BEAUTIFUL WOMEN IN THE WORLD: THERE EYES FAKE OR REAL?

https://www.edmoralesworld.com/?p=6745

https://www.acm.edmoralesworld.com/2020/07/26/iamkatyaa-hottest-kazakhstan/

 the condition of eyes of a different color is known as HETORCHOMIA, according to what one says is hereditary if in children to see the cause or condition.

It is also said that it is not necessarily a bad thing, I am not guessing anything if you would like it knowing more do your research is interesting.

Another rumor that is in some videos on YouTube is that in the case of Sarah she had surgery to make her eye look different to create more popularity and her career as a Playboy model and other magazines.

How true is that, I don’t know. But anyway, it is something unique and beautiful from my point of view as long as it will be natural and not a medical problem.

THEIR NAMES ASH_KAASHH AND SARAH MCDANIEL THEY BOTH AMAZING

https://www.edmoralesworld.com/?p=8407

 

ASH UPDATES HERE IS A NICE SLIDESHOW

Photo by Ash Kaashh on August 31, 2020. Image may contain: one or more people, people sitting and outdoor.

Photo by Ash.Kaash FanPage on September 01, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, standing and phone.

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 20, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, sitting.

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 23, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, outdoor.

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 23, 2020. Image may contain: one or more people and outdoor.

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 23, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, sitting and outdoor.

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 18, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, standing and outdoor.

Photo by Ash.Kaash FanPage on August 19, 2020. Image may contain: one or more people and outdoor.

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 18, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, standing.

Photo by Heaven Sent 👼🏻 on August 09, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, closeup

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 23, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person.

Photo shared by Heaven Sent 👼🏻 on August 16, 2020 tagging @ysl, and @dior. Image may contain: 1 person, sitting, table and outdoor, text that says 'RIVE HE SAINT GAUCHE LAURENT RISTIAN RISTIAN'

Photo by Ashaley 🦋 on August 23, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person.

Howdy🤠

Photo by Ash Kaashh on August 31, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person, outdoor.

BEFORE WE GO TO MORE PICS HERE IS A SOURCE I FOUND MORE INFORMATION ABOUT TWO COLOR EYES CONCEPT

What Is Heterochromia?

Heterochromia is when a person has differently colored eyes or eyes that have more than one color.

Most of the time, it doesn’t cause any problems. It’s often just a quirk caused by genes passed down from your parents or by something that happened when your eyes were forming. In rare cases, it can be a symptom of a medical condition.

Heterochromia is common in some animals but rare in humans. It affects fewer than 200,000 people in the United States.

Symptoms and Types of Heterochromia

Your iris gets its color from a pigment called melanin. It’s what makes them blue, green, brown, or hazel. Less melanin leads to lighter eye color. More melanin makes darker eyes.

There are three types of heterochromia:

  • Complete heterochromia (heterochromia iridis) means one iris is a different color than the other. For example, you may have one blue eye and one brown eye.
  • Segmental heterochromia (heterochromia iridium) means different parts of one iris are different colors.
  • Central heterochromia is when the outer ring of your iris is a different color from the rest.

Photo by Ash.Kaash FanPage on August 31, 2020. Image may contain: 1 person.

Causes and Risk Factors of Heterochromia

When you’re born with different-colored eyes, it’s called congenital heterochromia. Conditions that can cause this include:

  • Benign heterochromia
  • Piebaldism
  • Hirschsprung disease
  • Bloch-Sulzberger syndrome
  • Von Recklinghausen disease
  • Bourneville disease
  • Waardenburg syndrome
  • Sturge-Weber syndrome
  • Parry-Romberg syndrome
  • Horner’s syndrome

If your eye color changes after you’re an infant, it’s called acquired heterochromia. It may be caused by:

  • Eye injury. More than 80% of eye injuries happen during projects around the house, sports, or other recreation.
  • Glaucoma. This eye disease affects more than 3 million Americans. Fluid buildup raises pressure in your eye. It may cause vision loss, but early detection and treatment can help prevent that.
  • Certain medicines, including glaucoma drugs like bimatoprost (Latisse, Lumigan) and latanoprost (Xalatan).
  • Neuroblastoma. This is a cancer of the nerve cells that usually affects children under 10. When tumors press on nerves in the chest or neck, kids may have a drooping eyelid and a small pupil. They can also get heterochromia. See a doctor right away if your child’s eye color changes.
  • Eye cancer. Melanoma can affect your eye in rare cases. It happens in melanin, the pigment that gives your eyes, hair, and skin their color. One sign of eye melanoma is a dark spot on the iris. Blurry vision or sudden vision loss are also common.
  • HERE IS A MIX UP OF BOTH OF THESE BEAUTIES SOME RECENT PICS UPDATED 9.11.2020

Image

             NOW THE SECOND BEAUTY SARAH

  
Sarah McDaniel eyes
@evantetreault 🐆Photo by Yonk Nerfalgaen on April 18, 2020. Image may contain: one or more people, hat and closeup.
@krotchyMy hurt 😍😍@krotchy