A to Z: Subconjunctival Hemorrhageenparentshttps://kidshealth.org/EN/images/headers/P-khAZDictionary-enHD-AR1.jpgA subconjunctival hemorrhage is a harmless red spot on the white of the eye.eye, eye injury, red spot, eye spot, subconjunctival, conjunctiva, hemorrhage, blood, bleeding, sclera, white part of eye, eyeball, cornea, corneal, iris11/13/201309/13/201909/13/201923c5a350-8fb4-4cb2-917f-221fbb3b3c7ehttps://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/az-subconjunctival-hemorrhage.html/<p>A subconjunctival hemorrhage (sub-con-JUNK-tih-vul HEM-er-ij) is a harmless red spot on the white of the <a href="https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/eyes.html/">eye</a>.</p> <h3>More to Know</h3> <p>The conjunctiva is a clear membrane covering the sclera (white part of eye) and lining the inside of the eyelids. It joins the cornea where the white of the eye joins the iris (colored ring).</p> <p>Tiny <a href="https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/blood.html/">blood</a> vessels in the conjunctiva sometimes leak when a person sneezes, <a href="https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/childs-cough.html/">coughs</a>, throws up, strains, rubs the eye, or receives a blow to the eye. Blood then collects between the conjunctiva and the sclera, leaving a bright red spot on the surface of the eye. This is called a subconjunctival hemorrhage. ("Subconjunctival" means "under the conjunctiva" and "hemorrhage" means "bleeding.")</p> <h3>Keep in Mind</h3> <p>A subconjunctival hemorrhage can look scary, but it doesn't cause pain or harm to the eye. No treatment is usually necessary. The spot may grow larger in the first 24 to 48 hours. Then it fades from red to yellow and disappears as the blood is absorbed back into the body. It usually takes about 1&ndash;3 weeks for the spot to go away completely.</p> <p><em>All A to Z dictionary entries are regularly reviewed by KidsHealth medical experts.</em></p>
A to Z: Contusion (Bruise), EyeLearn more about black eyes and contusions (bruises) of the eye.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/az-eye-contusion.html/036919d1-24db-41d2-a10e-ff76ed13af18
Eye InjuriesYou can treat many minor eye irritations by flushing the eye, but more serious injuries require medical attention.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/eye-injury.html/478e5af4-6659-4a6f-ba0b-9870e14936cc
EyesAlthough your eyes are small, their structure is incredibly complex. Find out how they work in this body basics article.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/teens/eyes.html/603f05a6-aecf-46e3-be27-6080fd9345ac
PinkeyePinkeye is the most common eye problem kids can have. It causes redness, itching, inflammation, and pus to collect in the eyes.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/kids/conjunctivitis.html/d0a51d19-ae72-460f-b04e-ac08ce2e2cdc
Pinkeye (Conjunctivitis)Pinkeye, or conjunctivitis, is the most common eye infection affecting kids. Learn more about pinkeye and how to prevent it from spreading.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/conjunctivitis.html/e9e3ac89-030d-4594-b618-ecd44ebf82f6
StyesA stye is a backed-up oil gland in the eyelid. Styes are usually easy to get rid of.https://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/stye.html/4e3e9c3c-27cf-48dd-ac61-63395c2aebd0
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kh:age-allAgesOrAgeAgnostickh:clinicalDesignation-generalPediatricskh:clinicalDesignation-ophthalmologykh:genre-dictionarykh:primaryClinicalDesignation-ophthalmologyShttps://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/dictionary/s/874f4bcb-5051-42ab-a7b5-b37a962efe69