In general, you might notice something that seems to be very specific, but that doesn’t really help you understand what is causing it.
For example, I know my daughter has tunnel vision problems because she has these “pinchy” spots on her forehead.
But I can’t figure out why she has them, and I’m not sure I understand what the problem is.
She has a few different symptoms, but they all have a common theme: she’s having a hard time seeing objects in the world around her.
These symptoms can manifest in a number of ways.
For instance, she might have a hard-to-spot red dot on her retina, or a spot on her left eyebrow that has a small white circle on it.
Or, she may have a weird white line across her face, or her hair will stand up when she walks around.
In any case, the symptoms that make you notice them can be caused by a variety of different things, and not necessarily a single cause.
In some cases, there may be a number or combinations of the symptoms.
For other cases, however, there are two or more things that trigger the symptoms, and they can overlap or overlap with each other to cause tunnel vision symptoms.
What causes tunnel vision?
Tunnel vision is one of the most common conditions that people with tunnel vision experience.
The symptoms are caused by an inability to see a specific object, and often involve a combination of the following: problems with the visual system, like headaches and blurry vision, or other visual impairment