Why Flat Warts Grow on Face and can they Self-heal?
Flat warts, which is a viral skin disease, is the skin neoplasm caused by the infection of human papilloma virus of HPV3 and HPV5. Usually, they grow on men in adolescent. They are infectious. Sometimes they occur in linear distribution along the scratched skin due to inoculation of HPV in the adjacent skin by scratching. Sometimes they are slightly itchy. The course of this disease is long and some could self-heal. Patients who get flat warts shall not scratch the affected part to avoid friction virus inoculating HPV on the other skin that may aggravate the condition.
Flat warts are caused by virus called human papilloma virus (HPV) that is a DNA virus. So far, scientists have found that HPV is in a variety of subtypes that can infect human causing a variety of clinical warts, such as common warts, palm and plantar warts, genital warts as well as flat warts. Once it is believed that HPV infection simply causes chronic benign hyperplasia of the skin. However, it is found in recent years that part of HPV infection will lead to the occurrence of malignant tumors, such as skin cancer, tongue cancer, cervical cancer, etc. In most cases, the virus will occur on the upper part of the body and this is why the flat warts grow on men’s face.
There are many methods and medicine for flat warts treatment and they are commonly treated with antiviral drugs, such as phthalocyanine butylamine, acyclovir tablets and ointment, L puff azole tablets, retinoic acid preparations, 5 - fluorouracil ointment, etc. The treatment effect of these drugs varies from person to person and each has its advantages and disadvantages. They shall be used under the guidance of a doctor. In addition, Warts No More that is developed by Forces of Nature is an extra-powerful 100% organic anti-warts formula, men can use this treatment to combat and eradicate the most stubborn infections. The organic extracts in Warts No More exhibit the highest level of anti viral activity against the wart virus (HPV) as supported by published medical studies.