We learned more about the Skyla Novea eye surgery #interview

You may recognize Skyla Novea as a finalist on the 2nd season of Brazzers House. But you might also notice something has changed about her – specifically her eye color.

People have been going crazy over Skyla Novea’s permanent eye color change. As we posted about previously, Skyla Novea recently went to India to get her eyes changed from brown to frost grey. The results were nothing short of incredible.

Skyla Novea

Everyone has as you can imagine been bombarding her with questions. We found an interview she did with the company Brightocular that gave all the details.

Here is what we know so far …

  • She went to Dehli, India to get the surgery done.
  • Each eye took about 8 minutes.
  • Her eye color was brown, the color is now “frost grey”.
  • The name of the procedure is artificial iris surgery and it was done through brightocular.
  • This is an actual medical procedure originally invented in 1996, originally used to treat people who were born with two different eye colors, had ocular albinism, or no iris at all.
  • She says it wasn’t painful but she did feel pressure as they were doing the procedure.
  • It takes several days to recover including not wearing eyeliner and staying in low light situations for the first few days.
  • She has now recovered from her procedure and is already back at work. The company says that it can take anywhere from 2 weeks to a month to fully recover vision and during recovery, you may experience some blurry vision.

You can follow Skyla Novea on twitter @SkylaNoveaXXX and on Instagram @SkylaNovea_.

Skyla Novea is represented exclusively by LA Direct Models.

270790cookie-checkWe learned more about the Skyla Novea eye surgery #interview

We learned more about the Skyla Novea eye surgery #interview

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15 Responses

  1. Why didn’t she have it done in the US?

    Indian medical technology is more advanced then in the US?

    Is that surgery banned in the US?

  2. From what I understand in the US it’s only approved for medical reasons, like if you are one of those people with two different colored eyes and want to get the surgery to correct that. If you want it for purely cosmetic reasons you have to go outside the US.

  3. Bright Ocular kept coming up in my research as well. They didn’t list a mailing address which makes me wonder what the fuck is going on there. I think this is an asinine surgery but since it is legal for medical purposes why the hell not let anyone wanting the surgery, with $50K to blow out his/her ass and only three brain cells in his/her noggin have the surgery.

    As for India’s medical system, in the large cities it is better than the US. Out of the larger cities medical practice is still back in the early 1900’s with a smattering of slightly more modern but cheap medications. However, a visit to the doctor in rural areas might only cost the equivalent of $5 USD. Office visits I have seen of rural Indian doctors on YT remind me of medical care when I was a little kid. I guess it is serviceable and I survived childhood when care was like that here in the States but if you have anything major go wrong you stand a good chance of dying unless somehow you could be medivacked to a major city quickly. I missed the one on one time with my doctor that I had in the 70’s and 80’s for many years until my longtime doc left (his patient load had increased to the point where by 1995 or so he was very rushed at visits and for a long time he was also the only general surgeon in the county, serving two hospitals for part of that time) and my current doc took over the medical practice I have went to since the 70’s.

  4. This is the most asinine shit I’ve read in awhile. Well this and the previous article that was written about this. This girl took a huge risk doing this. She’s lucky she can see. Who goes to India for any kind of surgery? No one…not even Indians. Bright Occular is hella shady and I would have never trusted them to do surgery on me.

  5. Now now … let’s play nice boys. 🙂 Remember years ago people freaked out when girls wanted things like boob jobs, face fillers, lips plumped or ass fattening injections.

    Anywho … let’s try and be less judgemental or harsh about how a girl looks and instead judge them based on their character. None of us is perfect, far far from it. But I know we are all better than judging someone based on looks. ^^

    mharris127 as for whey the medical field works this way I just don’t know. I know that I was taking 50 mg of a pill that my doctor wanted to increase to 100 mg but it didn’t come in that size, the next available single pill was 150 mg so she just prescribed me the 50 mg pill, twice daily. Simple, right? Nope. Because according to my insurance the medication wasn’t approved to be taken twice daily. I could either take the next dosage, 150 or stay on the 50 – despite the fact that my doctor was insistent I needed 100 mg, and that 150 would be too high of a dosage.

    There are many people who move from one state to another because their state doesn’t allow/approve certain medications and in some cases like in the case of stem cell treatments you need to go to another country, like the UK.

    There have been many massive advances in stem cell therapy for diabetes, and heart disease. But in the US these treatments aren’t approved. It’s even been used to treat cancer successfully for a long time now. For over 30 years, bone marrow has been used to treat cancer patients with conditions such as leukemia and lymphoma.

    Since 2003, researchers have successfully transplanted corneal stem cells into damaged eyes to restore vision. “Sheets of retinal cells used by the team are harvested from aborted fetuses, which some people find objectionable.” When these sheets are transplanted over the damaged cornea, the stem cells stimulate renewed repair, eventually restore vision. If you want to seek this life-saving treatment, you have to leave the United States to do so.

    Some yeah it may not be ideal to go to India, Mexico or Canada to do medical treatments but it is becoming more common.

  6. Rapper T.I. wife did the same surgery. Her eyes are blue instead of brown.

  7. Kelli, is that pill something that can be split into four pieces with a cheap pill splitter, you take three of the four pieces every time a dose is due and hopefully 112.5mg (150 divided by 4 and then that multiplied by 3) is close enough that the medication will do what it is supposed to without any side effects? It is asinine what insurance companies do nowadays — before I went on Medicare my retirement insurance did asinine things like deny a $10 prescription over something more expensive that had more side effects or I couldn’t take because of another issue with my health (large insurers get kickbacks from prescription manufacturers) — or demand I switch to something else because of a measly $5. Fortunately my current prescription insurer doesn’t seem to do shit like that but before them it got annoying very quickly.

  8. I had MRSA 2 years ago and I was prescribed an antibiotic that combats MRSA and it was 7 pills (1 per day) for $7500. Thank god insurance picked up the bulk of the price.

  9. Karma, I have had some prescriptions that before the patent expired were $2800 for a 90 day supply. According to my yearly statement my prescription insurer shelled out over $19K for my prescriptions last year! I know people that have to live on less than that for everything. There needs to be governmental regulation, cost of manufacture plus 20% seems fair. Further research on new drugs should be funded by the NIH, the patents owned by the US Government and new drugs should be assigned for manufacture to drug companies on a yearly basis based on bidding by them. Drug companies shouldn’t be allowed to charge $2800 for one 90 day prescription — period!

    Speaking of MRSA, didn’t you lose a leg to that, Karma? You got (figuratively) raped on the cost and loss of function over that one! $7500 for medication, $4500 or so for a power wheelchair (I checked into the prices last year — at some point my back injury will progress to the point where I will likely be wheelchair bound), God only knows how many hundreds of thousands of dollars in hospital bills. I was in the hospital for three days for a non-MRSA staph infection requiring I & D on my thigh in March, the Medicare rates were about $18K (my state university retirement hasn’t sent statements of payment amounts yet), if I had been private pay or fully private insurance without being on Medicare it would have been over $100K!

  10. I thought about the pill-splitting thing too but unfortunately, it’s one of those kinds that you aren’t supposed to cut up.

  11. I have one of those, too. Fortunately splitting it isn’t necessary in my case for that medication (and the pill is a very small red time-release ball so splitting wouldn’t be an option due to it’s size). Kelli, I hope you are feeling and functioning OK — essentially that whatever medication you ended up on works for what you need it for.

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