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ONLINE HOMOEOPATHIC TREATMENT
skin disease caused by the molluscum contagiosum virus (MCV) usually
causing one or more small lesions/bumps. MCV is generally a benign
infection and symptoms may self-resolve. MCV was once a disease primarily
of children, but it has evolved to become a sexually transmitted disease
in adults. It is believed to be a member of the pox virus family.
Molluscum contagiosum may be sexually
transmitted by skin-to-skin contact (does not have to be mucous
membranes) and/or lesions. Transmission through sexual contact is the
most common form of transmission for adults.
MCV may be transmitted from inanimate objects
such as towels and clothing that come in contact with the lesions. MCV
transmission has been associated with swimming pools and sharing baths
with an infected person.
MCV also may be transmitted by
autoinoculation, such as touching a lesion and touching another part
of the body.
Lesions are usually present on the thighs,
buttocks, groin and lower abdomen of adults, and may occasionally
appear on the external genital and anal region.
Children typically develop lesions on the
face, trunk, legs and arms.
The lesions may begin as small bumps which can
develop over a period of several weeks into larger sores/bumps. The
lesions can be flesh colored, gray-white, yellow or pink. They can
cause itching or tenderness in the area, but in most cases the lesions
cause few problems. Lesions can last from 2 weeks to 4 years -- the
average is 2 years.
People with AIDS or others with compromised
immune systems may develop extensive outbreaks
Because transmission through sexual contact is
the most common form of transmission for adults, preventing
skin-to-skin contact with an infected partner will be most effective
in preventing MCV.
Latex condoms or other moisture barriers for
vaginal, oral, and anal sex may help to prevent such contact.
Limitations of such barriers must be recognized as MCV does not require mucous membrane contact to be passed.
Using water-based spermicide for vaginal
intercourse. Spermicide is not recommended for oral sex, and has not
been found safe or effective for anal intercourse.
Using condoms may protect the penis or vagina
from infection, but do not protect from contact with other areas such
as the scrotum or anal area.
Mutual monogamy (sex with only one uninfected
you do get molluscum contagiosum, avoid touching the lesion and then
touching another part of the body without washing your hands to prevent
chance of autoinoculation.
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