Good Genital warts Remover

Early Signs of Genital Warts - How to Spot the Bumps

Before getting started

First thing to know: do not use over-the-counter treatments for genital warts. These medications are for other types of warts (e.g. on the face or hands) and they'll only cause you pain and irritation.

Unfortunately your warts are harder to get rid of and most often you will need a prescription medicine, from your dermatologist or your (online) GP.

Your doctor should assess which treatment is best for you depending on the number of your warts, their location and the state of your immune system.

If you're lucky, just a take-home topical cream treatment will do. If not, you'll need to pay regular visits to your doctor.

Topical treatments

These are the most common medications, and because each cream works in a fundamentally different way, it is truly impossible to tell which is the best treatment for genital warts in this category. It's even likely that if one cream isn't effective enough you'll have to try the other one to see if your body responds better to a different treatment.

You have the choice between two drugs:

- Podophyllotoxin (also known as Warticon®), which dissolves warts and is sometimes recommended for clusters of small warts.

- Imiquimod (also known as Aldara®, or Zyclara®), which stimulates your immune system so that it will focus on fighting your genital warts.

In some cases, your doctor may also prescribe you a cream made of green tea extract (sinecatchins) for external warts around the genitals and the anus. While it's still unclear exactly how it works, it's effectiveness has been confirmed in recent studies.

Do not use Aldara or Warticon on open genital sores. If the cream get into your bloodstream, it can lead to severe side-effects.

Surgical treatments

- Cryosurgery – or cryotherapy – which freezes off genital warts with liquid nitrogen and kills the cells within it;

- Electrocauterisation – or electrocautery – which burns off warts with an electric current;

- Laser therapy, which destroys the warts with laser light;

- Surgical removal, or in other words, simply cutting out the warts with a scalpel.

Surgical removal may cure the problem in a single visit, but often times you will have to go back if the warts show signs of recurring.

Using any of these techniques, you should avoid having sex until the treated skin is fully healed. Some types of surgery (e.g. laser) are recommended for larger or hard to treat warts.

Alternative treatments for genital sores

If the above treatments have failed, there are others you can try, such as the injection of antiviral medicine (i.e. it attacks the virus causing genital warts) directly into the warts.

2005-07-01 21:23:31 by typhoidmary

The skinny, pic to come

Anal warts (also called "condyloma acuminata") are a relatively common and bothersome condition that affects the area around the anus. They may also affect the skin of the genital area. They first appear as tiny blemishes, perhaps as small as the head of a pin, and may grow larger than the size of a pea. Usually, they do not cause pain or discomfort to afflicted individuals. As a result, patients may be unaware that the warts are present.
Where do these warts come from?
They are thought to be caused by the human papilloma virus which is relatively contagious. The virus can be transmitted from person to person, almost always by direct contact

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