Posts Tagged‘crossed eyes’

Cocomo is a sweet 3 year old kitty who has eyes that she can’t uncross, but that makes her extra special and super adorable. She always looks curious about things and stares at them while investigating.

Cocomo looks intensively

Cocomo the cross eyed cat

You just can’t say no to that.

Cocomo the cross eyed cat

“I caught it!” Despite her crossed eyes, Cocomo is extremely accurate in catching her “prey”

Cocomo the cross eyed cat

Cocomo the cross eyed cat

Cocomo the cross eyed cat

Investigating a plastic spoon

Cocomo the cross eyed cat

“Really? You think I am cute?”

Cocomo the cross eyed cat

Really Cocomo! You are adorable!

Photos via Cocomo on Instagram (Her facebook page).

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She is a bit cross-eyed with a fun and quirky purrsonality. This gorgeous kitty is a heart melter. It is hard to believe that she was once a stray cat, wandering around the street. “We found her outside homeless,” wrote Leesh via reddit. Today she has a place she calls home.

A bit cross-eyed, but with a huge purrsonality!

cute stray cat with crossed eyes

How she hangs out.

cute stray cat with crossed eyes

Photos via reddit.

Owen was born with slightly crossed eyes. When he came to his new home at 8 weeks old, he always put on that attentive look when he looked at things. “I was told it would even itself out. Clearly, that didn’t happen. He doesn’t have any problems with his vision. He can actually see just fine. He even chases the flies in the house and is always right to them,” said Brittpage via reddit.

They love the way he looks and thinks his crossed eyes make him just that much cuter.

When Owen came to his new home at 8 weeks old…

cute tabby cat with crossed eyes

Today at 4 years old

cute tabby cat with crossed eyes

Photos by brittpage via reddit.


cute cross eyed kitten cat pic

Have you wondered why some cats seem to be cross eyed? Is it because they are concentrating on something a bit too intensely?

The cross-eyed condition (also called strabismus) is in fact mostly genetic. The muscles that attach directly to the eyeballs are not exactly of the same length on each opposite side.

When the eyeball moves, its motion is influenced by those small muscles. They position the eyeball to slide from top to bottom or side to side. However, in certain cases, one muscle may be longer or stronger than the one on the opposite side of the eye, this causes the eyeball to deviate off the correct direction. If the eyes deviate towards the nose, the cat is cross-eyed.

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