In the process of sneezing, which involves many muscles of the abs, chest, diaphragm, vocal cords and throat, such pressure is created that if the eyes are not closed, they can be damaged. The speed of air and particles escaping from the nasal passages when sneezing is more than 150 km / h. The closing of the eyes is controlled by a specific area of the brain. Moreover, scientists managed to discover the relationship between sneezing and a person's character: those who sneeze secretly and quietly are pedants, patient and calm, and those who, on the contrary, sneeze loudly and rolling, are typical enthusiasts with many friends and full of ideas. Only loners, decisive and demanding, independent and inclined to leadership, sneeze quickly and without trying to restrain themselves.
Purely physical You cannot sneeze with open eyes. After all, we know that during this action all organs stop, including the heart. We simply lose consciousness for a split second.
No, not true. Sneezing, as a mechanism of the human body, is an evolutionary technique. It is common for a person who sneezes to squint their eyes and it is quite difficult to sneeze with open eyes, but no one said that this was impossible. When a person sneezes with open eyes, then some of the muscles holding the eyes in the right position can overstrain and subsequently relax very quickly, which allows the eyeball to leave its orbit. But even in this case, the eyes are still held by slightly narrowed eyelids, which, thanks to the same tension of other muscles, prevent the eyes from jumping out.
Of course not. The eye is actually quite well fixed in the human body, and the migration of the eyeball is possible only with such damage to the bones of the facial skeleton, which of course does not happen when sneezing, no matter how much the skull shakes.
I heard somewhere that if a person theoretically left his eyes open, the pressure would cause the eyeballs to fly out of the eye sockets! Well, in general, a person cannot do this, because his body is not a fool and will not allow this, reflexively squinting his eyes for centuries.
As a child, digging in the sandbox, I opened the eyes of some animal, either a fish, or a toad. I liked them. I carried them with me all the time. It was in June, there was a lot of poplar fluff on the street, and I sneeze from it. And then I sneezed too. He carried open eyes with him and sneezed. So I can answer: yes, you can sneeze with your eyes open, as well as without them.
P.S. The answer is humorous and caused by a funny typo in the question;)
Nature has no restrictions on sneezing with open eyes. Moreover, it does not pose any danger. I have done this many times and am still alive.
Because sneezing is caused by irritation of the nasal nerves, which are branches of the facial nerve. And that, in turn, innervates the facial muscles of the face. And if a sharp excitement went into the nose, then it will also come to the face