Surgery would be the last resort and the photos you sent don't come close to needing surgery. Some observations about your photo. You appear to have a rash on the cheeks that would be acne rosacea which is associated with dry eyes, blepharitis, and irritation. If so needs to be treated by dermatologist. Also would want to make sure you don't have discoid lupus.
Several eye conditions must be excluded the first being hyperthyroid disease, which can be hard to diagnose, which can make the eyes move out (exophthalmos) and prevent the eyes from closing. I'm assuming you have never had cosmetic eyelid surgery which is one of the most common causes of this (tucked too much).
You do need to see an ophthalmologist. Sometime while you are napping or asleep ask your husband to take a photo taken looking up to you eyes that shows the lids not closed. Take that photo in to the ophthalmologist. Also the ophthalmologist should examine your eyelids before any of the tech put any drops in your eyes as the dilation drops or any drops can alter how your eyelids close.
The treatment for this usually works: 1. don't sleep under a fan at night or have any air moving over the bed e.g. heat/cooling fixture. 2. in winter months have a room humidifier in bedroom and buy a inexpensive hygrometer (humidity gague) that tells you how much moisture in air. It will have a comfort zone marked on it about 35-40% moisture. 3. at night use a lubricating GEL not a regular eye artificial tear. Only GELS are thick enough to last all night. Ointments are even better but people hate them as they blur vision, are messy and make the eyes stick together.
I have similar issues. Some people use a pink hair tape at night.( Young's weird I know, but it's gentle and removes easily) It's sometimes tough to find,, try amazon or Sally's. I personally found a easier diy. Glad press and seal wrap. Cut little squares. They stick to skin, can be removed and repositioned numerous times per night absolutely no tugging or sticking to lashes. No residue left on skin. Just use your drops or gel at night and then apply to your lids. My opthalmologist laughed at first but then started recommending it after seeing how well it worked. Some people use nonstick medical tape but it's expensive and harsher on my skin.