Genetal Warts


General Infomation

Genital Warts Natural Herbal Treatment.

Genital warts, are also known as venereal warts or condylomata acuminata. They are the most common cause of some types of sexually transmitted diseases.

Genital warts looks like small, flesh-colored bumps or have a cauliflower-like appearance. They affect the moist tissues of the genital area. Vulva and penis. They can be very small or big in size either single or in clusters. Genital warts can also develop in the mouth or throat of a person who has had oral sexual contact with an infected person and also in the scrotum or the anus.

Genital warts are caused by Virus known as the human papilloma virus (HPV) which is the major cause of CANCER of the Cervix.

Warning! Though it can be treated with some creams or surgery, it still remains in the blood stream and it must be treated internally to avoid one developing Cancer in future.

At Kenya Neem Foundation Herbal Clinic, we treat both the warts and Human Papilloma Virus(HPV) very effectively. For warts, we treat it in 2 to 4 weeks depending with size and for virus in the blood 3 months. This must be confirmed in laboratories.

Kindly Consult us for the treatment of genital warts. We have an ample record and experience of genital warts treatment.

Contact our doctor Via this phone. +254720760419.


The signs and symptoms of genital warts include:

• Small, flesh-colored or gray swellings in your genital area
• Several warts close together that take on a cauliflower shape
• Itching or discomfort in your genital area
• Bleeding with intercourse

Often, genital warts cause no symptoms. They may be so small and flat that they can't be seen with the naked eye. Sometimes, however, genital warts may multiply into large clusters.
Pregnancy may sometimes trigger a dormant infection, or an active infection may worsen during pregnancy.

When to see a doctor
See a doctor if:
• You've developed bumps or warts in your genital area
• Your sexual partner has developed genital warts or has been diagnosed with them

Causes & Complication

• Cancer. Cervical cancer has been closely linked with HPV infection. Certain types of HPV also are associated with cancer of the vulva, cancer of the anus and cancer of the penis. Human papillomavirus infection doesn't always lead to cancer, but it's still important for women, particularly if you've been infected with certain higher risk types of HPV, to have regular Pap tests.

• Problems during pregnancy. Genital warts may cause problems during pregnancy. Warts could enlarge, making it difficult to urinate. Warts on the vaginal wall may reduce the ability of vaginal tissues to stretch during childbirth. Rarely, a baby born to a mother with genital warts may develop warts in his or her throat. The baby may need surgery to prevent airway obstruction.

Tests and Diagnosis: 

How to detect genital warts

For women, it's important to have regular pelvic exams and Pap tests, which can help detect vaginal and cervical changes caused by genital warts or the early signs of cervical cancer — a possible complication of HPV infection.
Have a Pap smear test every other year, starting when you're 21. You can reduce the frequency of your Pap tests to once every three years if you're older than 30 and you've had three normal tests in a row. Talk with your doctor about the right screening schedule for you.

If you've had genital warts, you may need more frequent Pap tests, depending on the severity of your condition.

Medication & Prevention

• Use a condom. HPV can spread through skin-to-skin contact with any infected part of your body — but using a condom every time you have sex can significantly reduce your risk of contracting HPV.

• Avoid sexual contact. If warts are visible on your genital area or your partner's, avoid sexual contact until the warts are treated. If you've developed genital warts for the first time, inform your sexual partner so that he or she can be screened for infection and, if necessary, receive treatment.

• Consider vaccination. While they won't completely prevent HPV infection, two vaccines — Gardasil and Cervarix — protect against the strains of HPV that cause most cervical cancers. The main difference between the two vaccines is that Gardasil also offers protection against the two strains of HPV responsible for most genital warts.

Gardasil is approved for use in males and females between ages 9 and 26. Cervarix is approved only for girls and women. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends HPV vaccination with either Gardasil or Cervarix for all girls at age 11 or 12. Both vaccines are given as a series of three injections over a six-month period.
Although no HPV vaccine is on the recommended vaccination schedule for boys, a three-dose series of Gardasil is noted as an option between ages 9 and 18, to help prevent genital warts.

By Anonymous on 25 April 2011