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Genital Warts Home Remedy Comments

4 Comments for the Genital Warts Home Remedy


FOR MEN: EXTREME CAUTION using Paper Towel Technique... just needed to post this because a few men have recommeneded the Paper Towel Technique rapped around the johnson. I did this with great success and great catastrophe.

Yes i killed many of the warts, but i also spread about 100 more, no exaggeration. The paper towel moves up and down and slides side to side even when taped so the virus must have spread to other parts of the skin. Or it doesnt work because the genital warts were brand new and more susceptible to spreading.

ACV does work though if left long enough on. They turn white and then eventually black. But this takes many hours of constant ACV over the GW.

Also Important... the warts has to be smothered to get no oxygen when killing it. So rubbing some ACV on a q-tip won't work for many people. It must be covered over with the ACV and oxygen deprived for many hours for the technique to work.

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progress update....been using Sterile Gauze Pads now and that seems to be working, never going to use a paper towel again. You can rap around large sterile Gauze Pads just as easy, and a pack of 20 is pretty cheap at kmart or supermarket. Also not saturating the GW with too much ACV which seemed to spread them.


Update....went to skin doctor and he told me it was mollusum contagiousm, not GW's which many people get mixed up, this is why the ACV spread them so much, they werent GW's. Google image pics, GW have the cauliflower look, and MC looks like them but dont have the intends like cauliflower. Many people have this and it spreads easy.


what is mc


Molluscum contagiosum (MC) is a viral infection of the skin or occasionally of the mucous membranes. It is caused by a DNA poxvirus called the molluscum contagiosum virus (MCV). MCV has no animal reservoir, infecting only humans. There are four types of MCV, MCV-1 to -4; MCV-1 is the most prevalent and MCV-2 is seen usually in adults and often sexually transmitted. This common viral disease has a higher incidence in children, sexually active adults, and those who are immunodeficient,[1] and the infection is most common in children aged one to ten years old.[2] MC can affect any area of the skin but is most common on the trunk of the body, arms, and legs. It is spread through direct contact or shared items such as clothing or towels.

The virus commonly spreads through skin-to-skin contact. This includes sexual contact or touching or scratching the bumps and then touching the skin. Handling objects that have the virus on them (fomites), such as a towel, can also result in infection. The virus can spread from one part of the body to another or to other people. The virus can be spread among children at day care or at school. Molluscum contagiosum is contagious until the bumps are gone (which, if untreated, may last up to 6 months or longer).

The time from infection to the appearance of lesions can range up to 6 months, with an average incubation period between 2 and 7 weeks.[1]

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