How are genital warts spread? Answer: Usually through direct skin to skin contact and by body fluids also. They can pop up anywhere from a couple of days after infection all the way till a few years, in some instances.

Treating warts

While you’re treating your warts, then you surely don’t need to do anything that may potentially spread them to other people or different parts of your body. Always wash your hands and clean the area before each treatment.

Eliminate the warts

Many of the men and women who treat using the lotions and oils available usually report their warts coming back over 2-3 months. However, not all treatments should be considered equivalent. The reason most oils and lotions don’t work indefinitely is because they simply deal with the surface of the wart, leaving the origin behind beneath the skin. When seeking treatment, start looking for one that can get under the skin to attack the main base of the wart. Then it shouldn’t appear in that area.

If you are pregnant

The sooner you catch the warts and begin treating them, the better. Most therapies are perfectly safe to use during pregnancy, except for Aldara. Aldara has been known to cause burns and rash in some women, so check with your physician before using Aldara while pregnant.

Most natural remedies are gentle on the skin and shouldn’t cause any issues for a pregnant woman.

How do the warts go away?

The 3 most common ways are: falling off, crumbling and flaking off, and shrinking until they’re completely gone. Which one of those yours will do is inconsistent, because everybody’s case and body chemistry is a little different. Sometimes warts may change colour a little or swell before falling off or while they are shrinking. That’s a good sign, as it means the method you are using is working.

Spread to others

When I remove these, will I still be able to spread them to other individuals in the future? If you’re treating your warts using a method that leaves behind the wart root below the skin, then you can still spread your warts to other people.

However, in some especially healthy people it’s possible for the immune system to do the”behind the scenes dirty work” after you have gotten rid of all you can see in your skin.

For many people this happens easily and for a few not at all. The principal factors influencing this are your anxiety levels, whether you smoke, your own body chemistry, and how healthy you are in daily life (examples: Do you get exercise? Do you eat right? Are you exposed to a healthy dose of vitamin D generating sunlight every day?)

The best treatment involves a bodily healing of the warts in combination with taking immune boosting vitamins and minerals.

The virus constantly stays?

Whenever you receive a virus, if it be a cold virus, a flu virus, or anything… your body produces a copy of it in its system. It does the exact same thing for HPV, the warts virus. So whenever you get over it just like how you would get over a cold or a flu, it’s still possible to have the virus on your system, although everything is fine with you. That’s why sometimes people get confused about this whole thing.

 

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