Uveitis occurs when the center layer of the eyeball gets inflamed (red and swollen). This layer, called the uvea, has many veins that sustain the eye. Uveitis can harm key eye tissue, prompting changeless vision misfortune.

Swelling of the uvea close to the front of the eye is called foremost uveitis. It begins all of a sudden and indications can last up to two months. A few types of foremost uveitis are continuous, while others leave yet continue returning.

Swelling of the uvea amidst the eye is called middle of the road uveitis. Indications can keep going for fourteen days to numerous years. This shape can experience cycles of improving, at that point deteriorating.

Swelling of the uvea toward the back of the eye is called back uveitis. Manifestations can grow step by step and keep going for a long time.

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