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The Genital Warts &
Herpes Treatment

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FDA Approval

Genital Wart Treatment & Herpes Treatment

The FDA has approved Salicylic Acid in the treatment of warts.

We took a well known natural anti-viral oil and used scientific principles to flood the oil with oxygen. As you would have read viruses (including the Wart & Herpes virus) cannot survive in a highly oxygenated state as they are an anaerobic organism.

Not only do we use oxygen to kill the virus we also added Birch (Betula, various species). Birch oil has been used to treat warts in places as diverse as China, Scandinavia and Michigan. It contains two compounds, betulin and betulinic acid, that have proven antiviral activity. Birch oil also contains salicylates (Salicylic Acid) , which is approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for treatment of warts.

Salicylic acid (sal-i-SILL-ik AS-id) is used to treat many skin disorders, such as acne, dandruff, psoriasis, seborrheic dermatitis of the skin and scalp, calluses, corns, common warts, and plantar warts, depending on the dosage form and strength of the preparation.

Herpes Treatment using L-Lysine.

Again we took a well known natural oil high in L-Lysine and used scientific principles to flood the oil with oxygen that kills the Herpes virus.

Not only do we use oxygen to kill the virus we also added L- Lysine. According to herpes researcher Christopher Kagan, M.D: Herpes DNA uses the amino acid L-arginine to replicate itself and form a virus. Early studies using laboratory cultures demonstrated that L-arginine was necessary for herpes growth. It soon became clear that another amino acid, L-lysine, blocked the bio-availability of arginine. Dr. Griffith had demonstrated that lysine concentrations similar to those found in human blood could suppress herpes growth in lab cultures.


The preferable method of use is to apply the cream sparingly to the affected area twice a day. Do not wash off. Preferably, the skin should be hydrated for at least five minutes prior to application.


Salicylic acid

Prolonged use over large areas, especially in children pregnant or nursing mothers,and those patients with significant renal or hepatic impairment, could result in salicylism. Concomitant use of other drugs which may contribute to elevated serum salicylate levels should be avoided where the potential for toxicity is present. In children under 12 years of age and those patients with renal or hepatic impairment, the area to be treated should be limited and the patient monitored closely for signs of salicylate toxicity: nausea, vomiting, dizziness, loss of hearing, tinnitus, lethargy, hyperpnea, diarrhea, psychic disturbances. In the event of salicylic acid toxicity, the use of Salicylic acid gel should be discontinued. Fluids should be administered to promote urinary excretion. Treatment with sodium bicarbonate (oral or intravenous) should be instituted as appropriate.


This medicine may be absorbed through the mother's skin. Salicylic acid has not been studied in pregnant women. However, studies in animals have shown that salicylic acid causes birth defects when given orally in doses about 6 times the highest dose recommended for topical use in humans. Before using this medicine, make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or if you may become pregnant, especially if you will be using salicylic acid on large areas of your body.


Young children may be at increased risk of unwanted effects because of increased absorption of salicylic acid through the skin. Also, young children may be more likely to get skin irritation from salicylic acid. Salicylic acid should not be applied to large areas of the body, used for long periods of time, or used under occlusive dressing (air-tight covering, such as kitchen plastic wrap) in infants and children.

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