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Warts, Moles, and Growths – Herpes Papilloma

Warts are caused by over 100 commonly known “Human Papilloma Viruses” (HPV) in two groups. The number of people affected is not reported so it is difficult to determine the severity and extent of transmission in the general public.

1) Skin Warts, Moles and Growths

These are commonly small and flat, often single but sometimes clustered. They usually develop on fingers, hands and feet, and less frequently on arms, legs, neck, abdomen or back. Planter warts are common on the sole of the foot and if inflamed, may cause ongoing irritation or pain. Skin warts and moles are not as easily transferred by contact.

Apply the Viral Inhibitor Pro for 4 full cycles in a circular pattern around the edge of the wart (4-star pattern). Warts are typically dry, wet the skin for better electro signal conduction (all lights on, too wet). Applications should be hourly, up to 8 times a day. Continue applications for several months until warts shrink and fall off.

2) Genital Warts – Condyloma

Almost 6 million new cases of genital warts occur yearly in the United States. Between 20-30 specific HPV types are associated with genital warts. These are categorized by the associated risk of cancer to the cervix or other body areas. Genital warts are transmitted commonly by direct skin-to-skin contact.

Genital warts appear as small fleshy growths, flattened mounds, or grow upward and outward with extensions. Genital warts may cause chronic itching, localized sensitivity, and/or constant burning.

Apply the Viral Inhibitor Pro in a 4-star pattern around the edge of the wart, hourly, up to 8 times a day. Continue applications for several months until warts shrink and fall off.

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