4 Problems That Cause Male Genital Wart Treatments to Fail and 4 Ways FixWarts Medication Has Solved Those Problems
Click the problems below to view the solutions!
SOLUTION: This happens because the normal genital wart remover moves off the wart to normal skin, especially in the groin area!
The patented adhesive gel in our wart remover dries and stays on the genital wart. Once dried it slow relases the wart killing medication overnight to get rid of your male genital warts.
SOLUTION: Freezing looks like it is doing something but most of the time fails. Warts are like tumors, if you don’t destroy the entire wart it grows right back.
Freezing doesn’t selectively target the wart and usually leaves some behind to grow back.
Our medication kills warts 10x faster than normal skin. One of our wart killing Rx ingredients Fluorouracil kills cells as they grow. This means faster growing cells, like warts, are eliminated 10x quicker than normal skin. It also kills the entire wart so they are truly gone and don’t grow back.
PROBLEM 3: "I have gone to my doctor 4 times because new warts keep coming up which is expensive and time consuming."
SOLUTION: No genital wart treatment can stop new genital warts from coming up but treating them early is the next best option.
FixWarts.com medication keeps it’s potency for 3-6 months or more, so new genital warts can be treated as soon as they come up when they are small and before they can spread. This is so much better than waiting weeks to get an appointment at the doctor’s office as they grow and spread. For more information on how our treatments compare go to the doctors vs fixwarts page
PROBLEM 4: "I don’t want to spread genital warts to my partner but also don’t want to wait months to have sex. What do I do?"
SOLUTION: Our medications take 1 week or less to destroy your genital warts.
After your initial consultation and prescriptions comes your first check up. On your first checkup we confirm that the wart is gone and will advise you to stop your treatment.
On your second checkup 1-2 weeks later you send us a picture of the healed area. If no wart remains you are cured and can resume sexual activity.
Be sure to keep up regular self exams as new genital warts may continue to appear.
Genital warts have long incubation periods so it is hard to track down exactly where you got it from.
Vaginal and anal warts are often hard or impossible to see and have no symptoms so infected individuals may be spreading HPV without knowing.
For example, you have been in a monogomous relationship for 1 year. You recently noticed a genital wart. Your female partner goes in for an exam and she has them internally as well. You are both wondering where they came from if neither of you have had another partner for 1 year. There are two possibilities
- One or both of you came into the relationship with warts that you did not know you had and spread them
- One of both of you did not have visible warts when you entered the relationship but were exposed in a previos relationship and those warts later became active and spread.
When you have no visible warts you are considered non contagious.
No. If you have a normal immune system your body will cure itself of the virus. It is not like herpes which never truly goes away but hibernates insides your nerves and reoccurs during times of stress.
Without treatment they can last 1-2 years or longer.
Penile cancer is rare with less than 2000 men in the US being diagnosed per year. It is much less common in circumcised vs uncircumcised males. Like many cancers, penile cancer is more common in smokers.
Lastly, 40% of men who get penile cancer have a history of genital warts so it is not the only risk factor. This makes sense when you understand that there are many strains of HPV with only some strains having the ability to cause cancer.
The Centers for Disease Control recommends that everyone get the HPV vaccine at age 11 or 12. If you have not done this CDC recommends that women, men who have sex with men, and transgender people be vaccinated through age 26. Heterosexual men are recommended to be vaccinated through age 21.