Common Warts (also called Verruca) are raised bumps on your skin caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). Types of warts include Common warts, which often appear on your fingers, Plantar warts, which show up on the soles of your feet Genital warts, which are a sexually transmitted disease, Flat warts, which appear in places you shave frequently. Most common warts go away without treatment, though it may take a year or two and new ones may develop.
According to studies in Finland, eight persons out of ten catch HPV at some point in their lives. The majority just don't know about their infection since it often causes no symptoms and usually disappears spontaneously. Only about 15% of HPV changes are actual genital warts, i.e. easily recognisable, visible, cauliflower-like warts. The majority of HPV infections do not result in visible genital warts. Such cases should not be called warts; it is better to talk about HPV-related changes or use a similar term. In the vagina and uterine cervix in particular, the virus infection often causes no symptoms at all.
HPV infections in these areas are therefore often diagnosed on the basis of abnormal cells in a Pap smear (also known as a cervical cytology smear). The majority of abnormal cells in young women are due to an HPV infection. The goals of treatment are to destroy the wart, stimulate an immune system response to fight the virus, or both. The goals of treatment are to destroy the wart, stimulate an immune system response to fight the virus, or both. Stronger peeling medicine (salicylic acid), Freezing (cryotherapy), Other acids, Laser treatment "