Treating warts by Topical medicine

Whether you are looking to get rid of a wart or treat a wart that is infected, there are a number of treatments available that will help you. Some of these include topical medicine and cryotherapy.

Salicylic acid

Using salicylic acid as a treatment for warts can be a very effective method of removing them. However, it is also a very painful and uncomfortable process. There are a few things you need to know before you begin.

First, salicylic acid is a keratolytic agent that peels away layers of the skin. In fact, it has been known to damage healthy skin and nerves. This can lead to a condition called Reye’s syndrome, which is a serious condition that causes fat to build up in the body’s organs.

Second, salicylic acid should not be used if you have a skin allergy. If you have an allergy, tell your doctor or pharmacist. You may need to use an alternative treatment.

Third, salicylic acid should not be applied to any areas where it may cause irritation. For example, you should avoid using it if you have a history of eczema or psoriasis. You should also avoid using it if you have an allergic reaction to other topical treatments.

Fourth, you should wash your hands immediately after applying this medicine. This will help you prevent the chance of infection. You should also not apply this medicine near heat, such as a sauna. This medicine should not be used on people who smoke. You should also not use it on pregnant women.

Lastly, you should read the package label carefully. Often, a label will tell you how to apply the medication. The most common dosages are one to two times per day. If you are using it on a larger skin area, you should not apply it more than three times a week.

If you strongly react to salicylic acid, you should stop the treatment immediately. Contact your doctor if you experience vomiting, nausea, dizziness, or other signs of poisoning.


Several different types of warts can be treated using imiquimod topical. These include genital, cutaneous, and external perianal warts. This medication works by inducing the body’s own immune system to produce natural substances that destroy the virus that causes the wart. However, this method is not a cure for the disease.

The human papilloma virus (HPV) is the virus that causes genital warts. There are over 100 different types.

The most common side effects of imiquimod are irritation, swelling, erythema, and burning. If you have any of these symptoms, stop the treatment and see your doctor. It is important to follow your physician’s instructions carefully.

If you are pregnant, tell your physician before you start taking the drug. If you have a history of herpes zoster, or any other skin disease, you may be unable to use this medication.

This medication is also used to treat superficial basal cell carcinoma. It should not be used to treat deeper skin cancers. If you have a skin condition, it is important to see your dermatologist on a regular basis.

The drug is not recommended for treating skin cancer on the head, anus, or face. In fact, it has been known to cause blisters, swelling, itching, and scaling.

It is important to avoid the sun and tanning beds while you are on this medication. These activities can damage your skin and increase your risk of developing skin cancers.

The medication is applied to the skin two or three times a week for a period of 16 weeks. It is usually applied to the surrounding skin and then washed off with soap and water. It is also important to avoid using rubber condoms while on this medication.


Several studies have shown Cantharidin to be effective in the treatment of several skin conditions. Cantharidin is a keratolytic agent. It induces blistering of the skin tissue. It is used in the treatment of molluscum contagiosum and other common warts.

Cantharidin is a vesicant derived from the “Spanish fly” blister beetles. The male blister beetle secretes Cantharidin during mating. The female blister beetle places Cantharidin over the eggs to protect them.

Cantharidin’s acantholytic action occurs at the basal layer and does not affect the corium. It is effective in treating common warts and is not a good choice for other types of skin diseases. It is not approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. However, it is available in several different formulations. Among them are a collodion vehicle with 1% cantharidin, a 5% podophyllin product, and a 0.7% product.

A patented delivery device is used to apply cantharidin. It is intended to improve the consistency of cantharidin application. It is important to follow the instructions on the packaging. It is not recommended to use cantharidin close to the eyelids, around mucous membranes, or on the skin of the genitourinary tract.

In addition, cantharidin has been found to cause pruritis and erosions. These are pruritic, painful, and can be accompanied by hematuria and renal failure. Symptoms usually clear within 24 hours.

Cantharidin should only be used by a physician. It is also not advised for do-it-yourself home treatments. Depending on the size of the lesion, multiple treatments may be needed.

In the study, cantharidin was applied in two cohorts, each consisting of participants aged over 2 years. Each participant had a maximum of four treatments. The treatments were applied every 14 days. They were then assessed for safety on day 84.