Herpes is the most
common virus in the United States, affecting more than 20 million people.
This disease is both highly contagious and incurable. There are two
herpes simplex viruses: Type 1 (hsv-1) and Type 2 (hsv-2). The symptoms
of Type 1 are cold sores in the area of the lips. The symptoms of Type
2 are sores in area of the genitals. Either may be spread by kissing
or by sexual contact, including oral sex. There is a new discovery for
the prevention of these viruses.
Herpes spreads by direct contact, usually
when the infected person is experiencing an outbreak of blisters. People
can sometimes spread herpes even if they have no symptoms. Herpes can
also be spread through oral sex if one partner has a herpes sore on
the mouth or the genitals. The first outbreak is usually the most extensive
and painful, and can last from five days to three weeks.
Symptoms usually occur within 2 to 10 days
after contact with the virus. Some of the symptoms are:
- Swollen glands, headaches, fever, numbness,
tingling or burning in the genital region.
- Painful urination or frequent need to
- Blisters in the genital area that scab
over and heal without scars.
Many people experience precursor signals
up to 48 hours before an outbreak. These may consist of tingling, itching
or pain at the site of the eruption, or pain running down into the buttocks
or to the knees. Genital herpes infections during pregnancy present
special concerns because severe infection of the newborn may occur during
passage through an infected birth canal. See your doctor about this.
Prevent outbreaks -- click
Prodromes are warning signs that come
immediately before an outbreak. Commonly reported prodromes are itching,
burning, and tingling. Other reported prodromes are shooting pains in
the legs or back. Not everyone experiences prodromes. For some who do,
they can be very mild or fleeting. With education and experience you
can learn to identify prodromes.
Genital herpes is caused by a virus that
invades the body through tiny breaks in the skin. After symptoms disappear,
the virus retreats to the colon until it is reactivated. Diet, stress,
travel and the sun play a large part in creating new outbreaks. People
who are chronically ill, or under severe stress, seem to have the most
attacks. Many kinds of stimuli or stress may reactivate the virus, including
sexual intercourse and menstruation. Outbreaks may also occur in response
to certain foods or medications.
Prevent outbreaks -- click
Your doctor can often confirm herpes by
the history of your symptoms, an examination of the blisters or sores,
or the fluid extracted from them.
There is no known cure. There is a new
discovery that will keep the herpes outbreaks dormant and in remission.
Immune-All (a immune system Booster) and Viraway are as close
to a cure that is on the market today. Herpes virus sufferers have received
amazing results from a new discovery. The new product "Viraway" keeps
the Herpes Virus dormant and in remission.
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