The condition is characterized by irregular pigmentation in the eyelids.

The condition has been blamed on environmental triggers and is known as pigmented villonal synovosis.

“We know that the pigmentation is caused by various environmental factors, including certain chemical compounds, viruses, bacteria and fungi,” Dr. Sussman said.

“There’s been no scientific evidence to suggest that it’s caused by the virus itself.”

A study published in the journal Environmental Microbiology and Biotechnology found that the virus is responsible for producing the pigmentation disorder.

Scientists believe that pigmented synovia may also cause the development of other disorders, such as cystic fibrosis and cystic acne.

The virus was first discovered in the 1940s, and there is currently no vaccine or treatment to combat the disease.

Pigmented villons are common in people with cystic cystic eye disease, a type of eye disease that causes thickening of the outer layer of the cornea, or lens.

In the study, researchers used a fluorescent dye to show that pigmentation of the eyelid is present in patients with cystitis.

“This study shows that there is a genetic mutation in the pigmented cystic synovial microtubules, which is the genetic cause of pigmented eyelid syndrome,” Dr Sussmans said.

The gene mutation, which occurs on chromosome 5, is also responsible for pigmentation on the eyelashes.

The study was conducted by researchers at the Center for Human Genetics at the University of Chicago and the University at Buffalo.

Researchers also discovered that the pigments were found in a small amount of pigmentation pigmentation cells in the retina of the eye, which normally produces the pigment pigment pigments, such a yellow, blue and green pigments.

The researchers said that these findings suggest that the gene mutation causes the genetic mutation of the pigment pigments in the cells.

They also said that the cells are “very active” in producing the melanin pigment in the eye.

Dr. James O. Hagerty, a researcher at the Centre for Human Genetic and Biomedical Sciences at the U.C. Berkeley, said that he believes that the melanocytes are “active and active” because they can produce the pigment.

Dr. Hagedy said that there may be genetic variations in other cells that produce pigmented melanin in the human eye. “

So it could be that if you have some melanocytes that are not active, you don’t get the pigment in your eyelids.”

Dr. Hagedy said that there may be genetic variations in other cells that produce pigmented melanin in the human eye.

The University at Toronto researchers said they also looked at pigmented eye pigment cells in a mouse.

They found that pigments of the retina are present in pigmented cell types in both mice and humans.

The melanocytes of these cells were present in the mice that had the mutation.

“It was also found that there was a significant difference in the size of pigments produced by different cell types,” Dr Hagedys said.

In mice with the mutation, the pigment cells are also found in the cystic cells, which produce pigmentation pigment in pigmentation tissue of the human eyelashes, and also in the skin and skin tissue of other animals.

Dr O. P. López-Sánchez, an associate professor at the School of Human Genetics and Biochemistry at the Universidad Católica de Barcelona, said he believes it is the melanocyte mutation that causes pigmented eyeglass villonovitis, although he does not know the exact cause.

“The pigment that’s produced in the eyeball is an organic pigment that is called melanin,” Dr López said.

He said the melanogen in human eye pigment is similar to that of other pigmented cells, such the retina, and that this is one of the reasons that they can be affected by the melanoma virus.

“If this virus were to cause a different mutation in human melanocytes, we might be able to identify that mutation and possibly make some progress in developing new drugs that target it,” Dr Pólz-Sanchez said.

Dr Povaz-Sanchez said that some research has been done on pigmentation changes caused by environmental triggers.

However, he said there is not enough research to determine if the pig pigment is a true cause of the disease and that the current research is too limited to identify a definitive answer.

“I believe that the eye pigment in humans is very important for the eye to function properly, but I don’t know the specific cause of villonofacial synovium syndrome, because it’s very complex and has multiple genes that control it,” he said.

However the research does suggest that pigment changes in the eyes could be caused by another virus, such melan