A 70-year-old woman was seen in neuro-ophthalmology consultation for a progressive right esotropia. She had a past medical history of asthma and osteoporosis, and her ocular history was significant for pathological myopia (spherical equivalent of −23.00 D OD and −21.00 D OS), bilateral cataract surgeries, and laser retinopexy for retinal tears. Twenty-five years prior to presentation, she developed binocular horizontal diplopia and was found to have a limitation of abduction to 60% and 80% of normal in the right and left eyes, respectively, by a previous neuro-ophthalmologist. She developed a progressive maculopathy in the right eye secondary to myopia, resulting in the resolution of double vision. The resolution occurred because the double vision was binocular in nature and the loss of vision in her right eye functioned similar to monocular occlusion. However, she noticed that her right eye continued to turn in toward her nose.