Genital Warts Real Help, Real Advice, Real Treatment  
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Genital Warts Information Guide

Our aim is to be a definitive source for people seeking, information, help, advice, and real treatment options for Genital Warts, as recommended by the CDC, FDA of America and the UK department of Health for STD's.


  What are Genital Warts?  

    Genital Warts are a type of Genital HPV infection which is a sexually transmitted disease (STD) that is caused by human papillomavirus (HPV). Human papillomavirus is the name of a group of viruses of which there are more than 100 various strains or types. More than 30 of these viruses are sexually transmitted, and they can infect the genital area of men and women including the skin of the penis, vulva (area outside the vagina), or anus, and the linings of the vagina, cervix, or rectum. Most people who become infected with HPV will not have any symptoms and will clear the infection on their own.


    Some of these viruses are called "high-risk" types, and may cause abnormal Pap tests. They may also lead to cancer of the cervix, vulva, vagina, anus, or penis. Others are called "low-risk" types, and they may cause mild Pap test abnormalities or genital warts.

    HPV is a very common std with about 20 million people currently infected. At least 50 percent of sexually active men and women will get a genital HPV infection at some point in their lives. By age 50, at least 80 percent of women will have acquired genital HPV infection. Every year just over 6.0 million Americans get a new genital HPV infection each year. It is spread through sexual contact usually via the genital area. Most HPV infections have no signs or symptoms; therefore, most infected persons are unaware they are infected, yet they can transmit the virus to a sex partner. Rarely, a pregnant woman can pass HPV to her baby during vaginal delivery. A baby that is exposed to HPV very rarely develops warts in the throat or voice box.

  How do you get Genital Warts?  

    Genital warts are usually transmitted sexually. The wart virus, HPV, is passed on through having sex or very close contact with someone who already has warts. HPV can pass through small tears in the skin of your genitals that happen during sex. A wart will appear in the same area, usually within 3 months but sometimes not for years. People can transmit the virus most easily when warts are present, but a dormant virus can also be infectious. Therefore, preventing the spread of genital warts is extremely difficult. Condoms do not always offer 100 per cent protection against HPV, as they don’t necessarily cover all of the infected skin.

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  What are the signs and symptoms of Genital Warts?  

    Most people who have a genital HPV infection do not know they are infected. The virus lives in the skin or mucous membranes and usually causes no symptoms. Some people get visible genital warts, or have pre-cancerous changes in the cervix, vulva, anus, or penis. Very rarely, HPV infection results in anal or genital cancers.


    Genital warts usually appear as soft, moist, pink, or flesh-colored swellings, usually in the genital area. They can be raised or flat, single or multiple, small or large, and sometimes cauliflower shaped. They can appear on the vulva, in or around the vagina or anus, on the cervix, and on the penis, scrotum, groin, or thigh. After sexual contact with an infected person, warts may appear within weeks or months, or not at all.


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    Genital Warts on Penis
    Genital Warts on Penis
    Genital Warts on Vulva
  Treatment options for Genital Warts?  

    Currently, there is no treatment for the HPV virus, but there are several for the warts; your doctor will help you choose the best approach for you taking into account the size and location of the warts.


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    Cream: You may be given a cream that you put on the warts or around your genitals and bottom over several weeks. It makes the skin peel off, along with the wart. It is generally not as irritating as the chemical paints. Cream is useful if there are a lot of warts. There is also a cream for genital warts that works by improving the immune system’s response to HPV. Cream treatment using Imiquimod (Aldara) is a topical immune response cream, applied to the affected area.


    Another good proven treatment is 0.15% – 0.5% podophyllotoxin (also called podofilox) solution in a gel or cream. Marketed as Condylox (0.5%), Wartec (0.15%) and Warticon (0.15%),These are both patent applied treatments.


    Chemical paint: a chemical solution is painted on the warts. It may be a bit painful or cause a burning feeling for a few days. This method is used for small warts. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant: some wart paints cannot be used at this time.


    Freezing: liquid nitrogen is put on the warts. It will feel very cold, then throb and burn. A blister will form. Don’t touch or break the blister; it will heal in a few days. Keep it clean and dry. This treatment is usually used for large warts.


    Burning: The doctor of nurse will give you an injection to numb the treatment area, then they will use a hot wire or laser to burn off the wart. This treatment is usually used for large warts.


    It is very important to follow your doctor’s instructions carefully. You may need several treatments to get rid of the warts. Bear in mind that genital warts can come back in the first 2 years after treatment, especially in the first 3 months. If this happens you may need to be treated again.




  Useful tips for Genital Warts?  

    What else can I do when I have a genital herpes outbreak besides taking medicine?

    If you have genital warts:

    Keep your genitals clean and dry.

    Don’t use scented soaps and bath oils or vaginal deodorants, as these may irritate the warts.

    Use condoms when having sex.

    Remember, condoms will only protect against the wart virus if they cover the affected areas.

    Make sure that your partner has a check-up too, as they may have warts which they haven’t noticed


    It is important to return regularly for treatment until your warts have gone so that the doctor or nurse can check progress and make any necessary changes in your treatment. Sometimes treatment can take a long time. The majority of people whose warts initially disappear will get a recurrence.

  How Aldara Cream Works  

    Aldara Cream works from within by activating the body's own immune system. When Aldara Cream is applied to the skin, immune cells are activated and travel to the area. For example, in the case of genital warts, the activated immune cells work to eliminate cells that have been infected with the human papillomavirus (HPV) that causes the warts.

  How to use Aldara Cream (Imiquimod)  

    Use Aldara Cream exactly as prescribed by your doctor or healthcare provider. Aldara Cream is for skin use only. Do not take by mouth or use in or near your eyes, lips, or nostrils. Talk with your doctor or other healthcare provider if you have any questions.


    Aldara Cream does not work for everyone. Aldara Cream will not cure your genital or perianal warts. New warts may develop during treatment with Aldara Cream. It is not known if Aldara Cream can stop you from spreading genital or perianal warts to other people. For your own health and the health of others, it is important to practice safe sex. Talk to your healthcare provider about safe sex practices.


    Use Aldara Cream only on the area of your body to be treated. Your healthcare provider will tell you where to apply Aldara Cream and how often and for how long to apply it for your condition. Do not use Aldara Cream longer than prescribed. Using too much Aldara Cream, or using it too often, or for too long can increase your chances for having a severe skin reaction or other side effect. Talk with your doctor or healthcare provider if Aldara Cream does not work for you. For external genital and perianal warts, Aldara Cream is usually used once a day for 3 days a week: Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, or Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday. For these conditions, Aldara Cream is usually left on the skin for about 6 to 10 hours. Treatment should continue until the warts are completely gone, or for up to 16 weeks.

  How to apply Aldara Cream (Imiquimod)  
      1: Aldara Cream should be applied just before your bedtime
    2: Wash the area to be treated with mild soap and water. Allow the area to dry
    3: Uncircumcised males treating warts under their penis foreskin must pull their foreskin back and clean before treatment, and clean daily during the weeks of treatment
    4: Open a new packet of Aldara Cream and apply a thin layer of Aldara Cream only to the affected area or areas to be treated. Do not use more Aldara Cream than is needed to cover the treatment area
    5: Do not get Aldara Cream in your eyes
    6: Do not get Aldara Cream in the anus when applying to perianal warts
    7: Female patients treating genital warts must be careful when applying Aldara Cream around the vaginal opening. Female patients should take special care if applying the cream at the opening of the vagina because local skin reactions on the delicate moist surfaces can cause pain or swelling and may cause problems passing urine. Do not put Aldara Cream in your vagina or on the skin around the genital warts
    8: Safely throw away the open packet of Aldara Cream so that children and pets cannot get it. The open packet should be thrown away even if all the Aldara Cream was not completely used
    9: After applying Aldara Cream, wash your hands well
    10: Leave the cream on the affected area for about 8 hours, then wash off
    11: If you get Aldara Cream in your mouth or in your eyes, rinse well with water right away


  What to expect when using Aldara Cream (Imiquimod)  

    Results of treatment with Aldara Cream vary from person to person. Many people see reddening or swelling on or around the warts during the course of treatment. In clinical trials, about 50% of patients completely got rid of their warts. In most patients, the warts disappeared in 8 to 12 weeks. However, some patients got rid of their warts in 4 weeks and others took up to 16 weeks. For best results with Aldara Cream, follow your healthcare provider's instructions closely. Aldara Cream does not work for everyone.


    Patients should be aware that new warts may develop during treatment, as Aldara Cream is not a cure. You have a higher chance for severe skin reactions if you use too much Aldara Cream or use it the wrong way. Stop using Aldara Cream right away and call your healthcare provider if you get any skin reactions that affect your daily activities or that do not go away. Sometimes, Aldara Cream must be stopped for a while to allow your skin to heal. Talk to your healthcare provider if you have questions about your treatment or skin reactions. Other side effects of Aldara Cream include headache, back pain, muscle aches, tiredness, flu-like symptoms, swollen lymph nodes, diarrhea, and fungal infections. If the reactions seem excessive, if the skin breaks down or sores develop during the first week of treatment, if flu-like symptoms develop, or if you begin to not feel well at any time, contact your healthcare provider.