How To Remove Your Warts and Skin Tags in 3 days
Common warts are caused by human papillo-maviruses of different biological types (Figures 5.16-5.18). They are benign, weakly infective, fibre-epithelial tumours with a rough keratotic surface. Usually periungual warts are asymptomatic, although fissuring may cause pain. Subungual warts initially affect the hyponychium, growing slowly toward the nail bed and finally elevating the nail plate. Bone erosion from verruca vulgaris occasionally occurs although some of these cases may have been keratocanthomas, since the latter, epidermoid carcinoma and verruca vulgaris are sometimes indistinguishable by clinical signs alone. Periungual viral warts. Warts Subungual warts are painful and may mimic glomus tumour. The nail plate is not often affected, but surface ridging may occur and, more rarely, dislocation of the nail. Biting, picking and tearing of the nail and nail walls are common habits in people with periungual warts. This type of trauma is responsible for the spread of warts and their...
Warts are common growths of skin and mucosa caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). Currently, more than 100 types of HPV have been identified. Specific HPV types often correlate to the lesion location, morphology, or oncogenic potential. Although most are benign, warts can be disfiguring or can cause significant psychological distress, and some cause cancer. Verruca vulgaris (common warts) are dome-shaped kera-totic papules that usually develop on the dorsal hands, fingers, or other sites on the extremities (Fig. 33-57). Palmo-plantar warts are on the palms or soles and are surrounded by hyperkeratotic calluslike skin. These can be painful when occurring on weight-bearing surfaces. Multiple plantar warts may combine to become a large mosaic wart. Both common Figure 33-57 Kissing warts on fingers. Richard P. Usatine.) Figure 33-57 Kissing warts on fingers. Richard P. Usatine.) warts and palmoplantar warts have characteristic punctuate black dots, mistakenly leading to the common...
Periungual and subungual warts are usually difficult to treat and frequently recur. The life span of periungual warts may be such that they and the various treatments may exceed the patience of both patient and physician Under such circumstances intelligent placebo therapy may well be appropriate. A great variety of treatments are listed in all pharmacopoeias, reflecting their individually limited success rates. The choice of treatment depends on number of warts
At the very least, proponents say, hypnosis brings about a state of increased relaxation. Claims about its efficacy expand from there. It can serve some as a remedy for addiction, including drug, alcohol, and tobacco dependency. It helps some people maintain diets, relieve stress, and reduce anxiety. It can effectively relieve or eliminate chronic migraines, arthritis, and even warts, which appear to respond to various types of mental suggestion.
Although most human papillomavirus (HPV) infections spontaneously resolve, high-risk HPV types are found in 99 of cervical cancers with types 16 and 18, accounting for about 70 of cervical cancers worldwide. HPV is also believed to account for 90 of anal cancers 40 of vulvar, vaginal, or penile cancers and 12 of oral and pharyngeal cancers. Types 6 and 11 HPV account for 90 of genital warts and laryngeal papillomatosis. The bivalent HPV (types 16, 18) vaccine (Cervarix) and the quadrivalent HPV (types 6, 11, 16, 18) vaccine (Gardasil) are licensed for use in U.S. females age 10 to 25 and 9 to 26 years, respectively. Both are recommended for routine vaccination at age 11 or 12 years and are ideally given before onset of sexual intercourse. The bivalent HPV vaccine is given in a 3-dose series at time 0, 1, and 6 months and the quadrivalent HPV vaccine in a 3-dose series at time 0, 2, and 6 months, with the third dose following the first dose by at least 24 weeks (CDC Pink Book, 2009,...
Prior to cryotherapy, the depth and diameter of the freeze must be anticipated to minimize injury to surrounding tissues. Mark the skin to ensure adequate treatment in critical cryother-apy sessions. Keratin layers are very resistant to cryotherapy and can be treated for 1 to 2 weeks with topical 40 salicylic acid plaster or mechanically pared away before freezing. Application of salicylic acid alone is equally efficacious to cryotherapy of warts for many patients (Gibbs and Harvey, 2006). A wellhydrated skin lesion can increase cryotherapy success rates.
The sensory cortex of the brain does not distinguish between a vividly imagined experience and one in tangible external reality. For this reason such experiences should not be called imaginary, in the sense of not being real, but imaginal, because they are experienced as truly felt. They are not hallucinations because the imaginer retains control over the experience. Nevertheless, strongly imagined experience can create changes in the body such as shivering with cold when watching movies with winter scenes, developing warts when believing being touched by a toad, or having an imaginary pregnancy with all the symptoms of a real one. Obversely, this enables healing by the power of the mind.
Human papillomavirus (HPV) may cause symptomatic genital warts, although most patients do not manifest them. HPV types 6 and 11 cause most visible warts (CDC, 2006). Certain HPV types are associated with genital squamous neopla-sia. Patients with penile plaques suspicious for warts can be examined by placing an acetic acid solution on the plaque and looking for an acetowhite change. Untreated warts will regress, remain stable, or spread. Symptomatic relief is the main treatment goal. Treatment options include podofilox 0.5 , imiquimod (1 , 5 ), topical interferon, cryotherapy, office-based chemical treatments (acetic acid), or surgery (Buck, 2007 CDC, 2006,).
Venereal warts, or condylomata acuminata, may be found near the meatus, on the glans, in the perineum, at the anus, and on the shaft of the penis. Condylomata acuminata are the characteristic lesions of human papillomavirus (HPV) infection. Typically, these papules have a verrucous surface resembling cauliflower. They are highly contagious, with transmission occurring in 30 to 60 of patients after a single exposure. Figure 18-15 shows a patient with condylomata acuminata on the shaft of his penis (see also Fig. 18-40).
Positive, homogeneous, rounded or oval, amorphous masses surrounded by normal squamous cells which are usually separated from each other by empty spaces caused by the fixation process. These clumps, which coalesce and enlarge, have been described in psoriasis of the nail, onychomycosis, eczema and alopecia areata, and also in some hyperkeratotic processes such as subungual warts and pincer nails. The horny excrescences of the nail bed are not very obvious, but the ridged structure may become apparent if the nail plate is cut and shortened.
Hypersecretion of GH is related to a somatotroph adenoma in 98 of cases. Approximately 20 of GH-secreting adenomas also secrete PRL. Other causes include excess GHRH from a hypothalamic hamartoma or choristoma, or from ectopic production (i.e., bronchial carcinoid, pancreatic islet cell tumor, or small-cell lung cancer). Hypersecretion of GH leads to the clinical syndrome of acromegaly in adults and gigantism in children. Acromegaly is characterized by an enlarged protruding jaw (macrognathia) with associated overbite enlarged tongue (macroglossia) enlarged, swollen hands and feet resulting in increased shoe and ring size coarse facial features with enlargement of the nose and frontal bones and spreading of the teeth (Table 6-1). Musculoskeletal symptoms are a leading cause of morbidity and include arthralgias leading to severe debilitating arthritic features. Skin tags hyperhidrosis (in up to 50 of patients), often associated with body odor hirsutism deepening of the voice...
Removal of visible warts and reduction of infectivity are the goals of treatment. Pharmacologic Therapy4'26 Table 80-2 Comparison of Adverse Effects Seen With Treatments for Genital Warts Podofilox Available as a 0.5 gel or solution containing purified extract of the most active compound of podophyllin, podofilox arrests the formation of the mitotic spindle, prevents cell division, and may also induce damage in blood vessels within the warts. The surface area treated must not exceed 10 cm , and a maximum of 0.5 mL should be used on a daily basis. Apply twice daily for three consecutive days followed by four consecutive days without treatment. This cycle may be repeated until there are no visible warts or for a maximum of 4 weeks. Side effects are generally local and may include erythema, swelling, and erosions. Podofilox is not recommended for use in the vagina, anus, or during pregnancy. Podophyllin Resin A 10 to 25 solution of podophyllin resin has been the standard in-office...
I hoped that the controversy was settled. But in recent years it has been revived. Today there are some medical supporters of routine circumcision who believe that it will decrease, at least to a small degree, the risk of venereal diseases In adulthood such as herpes, genital warts, rnonillia infections, syphilis, gonorrhea, chancroid, and perhaps AIDS. But many other physicians are unconvinced, Including myself.
Local caustic agents (eg, podophyllin) are used to treat the lesions multiple treatment is often needed, and recurrence is common. Other therapies include cryotherapy, electrocautery, and trichloracetic acid. Laser therapy or surgery may be needed in cases of giant warts. Figure 9.24. Genital Warts Female. Verrucous lesions of the posterior fourchette in a patient with condyloma acuminata. (Used with permission from H. Hunter Handsfield. Atlas of Sexually Transmitted Diseases. New York McGraw-Hill 1992.) Genital Warts Male. Typical appearance of condyloma acuminata of the glans penis. (Reproduced with permission from Morse, Moreland, Thompson. Atlas of Sexually Transmitted Diseases. London Mosby-Wolfe 1990.)
Infections such as warts and molluscum contagious. One alleged difficulty with mounting randomised clinical trials in dermatology is the visibility of skin lesions and the consideration that much more than in other areas, patients self-monitor their disease and may have preconceptions and preferences about specific treatment modalities.16 The decision to treat is usually dictated by subjective issues and personal feelings. As we will consider below, there is a need to educate physicians and the public about the value of randomised trials to assess interventions in dermatology. The need to evaluate the attitudes of patients and to educate should be clearly considered when planning a study and developing modalities to obtain an informed consent from the patient.
Placebo effects have been shown to relieve postoperative pain, induce sleep or mental awareness, bring about drastic remission in both symptoms and objective signs of chronic diseases, initiate the rejection of warts, and other abnormal growths, and so on (Weil, 1983). Placebo affects headaches, seasickness, and coughs, as well as have beneficial effects on pathological conditions such as rheumatoid and degenerative arthritis, blood cell count, respiratory rates, vasomotor function, peptic ulcers, hay fever, and hypertension (Cousins, 1979). There can also be undesirable side effects, such as nausea, headaches, skin rashes, allergic reactions, and even addiction, that is, a nocebo effect. This is almost akin to voodoo death threats or when patients are mistakenly told that their illness is hopeless both are said to cause death soon after.
Described above, FPL are predominantly found at the mucosal site of the penis. Histological evaluation of FPL generally shows mild changes such as squamous hyperplasia or low-grade PIN. High-grade PIN is uncommon, being present in about 5 of the cases. FPL are found in about 50-70 of the male sexual partners of women with CIN versus about 10-20 in men who do not have a partner with CIN.40,50-53 In young male populations, not selected on the basis of a prevalent CIN lesion in the partner, prevalences of up to 36 have been reported.54,55 These data indicate that FPL have a much higher prevalence compared to Bowen's disease, EQ, or BP. Besides the association with HPV, it is important to realize that, in cases of HPV positivity, FPL display relatively high viral load levels. The presence of high viral loads in these lesions is clinically relevant as it indicates a potential increased risk for HPV transmission, similar to that which has been shown for other HPV-related lesions such as...
Subungual squamous cell carcinoma is slow-growing and may be mistaken for chronic infection. This frequent misdiagnosis unduly prolongs the period between the onset of the disease, diagnosis and therapy. Often it is not possible to determine whether the tumour was present initially or developed later, secondary to trauma, warts or infection. As mentioned above, invasive squamous cell carcinoma may develop from Bowen's disease. The possibility of a link with HPV strains 16, 34 and 35 sheds new light on the aetiology of this type of cancer and suggests a logical cause for multiple digital Bowen's disease.
The 'modern era' of immunosuppression started with the discovery of azathioprine. For a long period of time, the combination of azathioprine and corticosteroids was the 'gold standard' in transplant surgery. Azathioprine is a derivative of 6-mercapto-purine and is metabolized to its active form in the liver. It affects the synthesis of DNA and RNA and is broken down by the enzyme xanthine oxidase. Co-administration of allopurinol (xanthine oxidase inhibitor) is contraindicated because it may result in bone marrow suppression, agranulocytosis and leucopenia. Patients receiving azathioprine are prone to develop viral warts or malignancies of the skin and hepatic dysfunction.
Monitoring for T. vaginalis is generally not required. genital warts Genital warts, caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV), are regularly encountered in primary care. Responsible for various visible, keratotic, and nonkeratotic manifestations, HPV has nearly 120 noted strains, some of which have been linked to squam-
Are all four extremities and 20 digits present Polydactyly, the presence of one or more extra digits, is fairly common. It may be inherited as an autosomal dominant trait or may be part of a more complex multiple malformation syndrome. Most polydactyly is postaxial (on the small digit side of the hand or foot), and the extra digit is represented by a skin tag (called a postminimus). Hypodactyly, the absence of one or more digits, is never considered a normal variant. The absence of digits should always trigger an evaluation for associated anomalies.
Skin infections of different kinds are common in sports, usually in the form of infected chafing sores, athlete's foot, infected eczema and plantar warts. Dermal borreliosis (erythema migrans in Lyme disease) is common among sportsmen who are exposed to ticks. Myocarditis is a rare but well-known complication of borreliosis. Sometimes even minor skin infections, on account of their location, can form a hindrance to sports activities and in occasional cases can constitute a port of entry for bacteria that give rise to septicemia. Small superficial skin infections are seldom contraindications to training and competitions. One exception is herpes infection in the skin, particularly in wrestlers. During wrestling viruses can easily be transmitted to other wrestlers via skin lesions.
Also known as skin tags, fibroepithelial polyps typically develop in middle-aged persons and are of limited consequence. These lesions are usually removed for cosmetic reasons, although they may become quite large and symptomatic due to irritation or trauma. The pedunculated lesions are usually fleshy and are composed of an epithelial covering and a fibrovascular core. Occasional case reports have demonstrated the presence of coexistent carcinoma but this is rare, with one series showing only 5 of 1,335 fibroepithelial polyps containing malignancy.2,3 The neck is the most common site of involvement. Local excision is sufficient for management of symptomatic lesions or for cosmetic concerns.
Of the many risk factors that have been evaluated, young age at first sexual intercourse, multiple sexual partners, infection with the human papillomavirus (HPV), infection with herpes simplex virus, infection with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), immunosuppres-sion, and a history of cervical dysplasia are most often associated with an increased risk of cervical cancer. The most important risk factor for cervical cancer is infection by the HPV. Because the course of dysplasia development takes several years from the time of initial HPV infection, the guidelines indicate that a woman should be screened after being sexually active for 3 years. HPVs are a group of more than 100 types of viruses, some of which can cause warts, or papillomas these are noncancerous (benign) tumors. Certain other types of HPV can cause cancer of the cervix. These are called high-risk or carcinogenic types of HPV, and about 70 of all cervical cancers are caused by HPV types 16 and 18. In women older than...
Soft-tissue artefacts are a common cause of confusion. One of the commonest of these is the normal nipple, diagnosis of which is discussed on p. 199. Other rounded artefacts may be produced by benign skin lesions such as simple seborrhoeic warts and neu-rofibromata. Dense normal breast tissue or breast masses may also cause confusion with lung lesions. Breast implants may be obvious as a density with a thin curved line at the edge of the implant. Linear artefacts may be due to clothing or gowns, or in thin (often elderly) patients due to skin folds and creases. These are usually easy to spot, but they may be mistaken for the edge of the lung in a pneumothorax. Absence of soft tissue, as for example with a mastectomy, will produce hypertransradiancy of the ipsilateral thorax, although the lung itself is normal.
Bleeding, pain, discharge, or change in bowel habits can indicate active anorectal disease, and all warrant medical evaluation. The patient history and a complete anorectal examination lead to a clear diagnosis in most complaints. Inflamed internal hemorrhoids or rectal polyps typically cause painless rectal bleeding. Painful anal bleeding can result from anal fissures, proctitis, thrombosed external hemorrhoids, or a draining perianal abscess. Palpable chronic masses can indicate an anal skin tag, polyp, or prolapsed rectal mass, and acute masses are usually caused by abscesses or thrombosed hemorrhoids. More than 90 of anorectal complaints can be managed in the primary care physician's office using simple techniques (Pfenninger and Zainea, 2001).
Protocols under conversion to reviews Systemic treatments for fungal infections of the skin of the foot Antihistamines for atopic eczema Interventions for toxic epidermal necrolysis (TEN) Complementary therapies for acne Local treatments for common warts Interventions for photodamaged skin Interventions for chronic palmoplantar pustular psoriasis
Fibrous overgrowths or fibroepithelial polyps are relatively common in the mouth and are usually the result of trauma or frictional irritation. By contrast, fibromas, which are benign neoplasms, are extremely rare. They are most often seen in the cheeks or lips where such irritation from the dentition can be encountered. Sometimes known as polyps, they may be semi-pedunculated or sessile in their attachment and are similar in colour to the surrounding normal tissue unless they have been traumatised frictionally, when they may show a whitened keratinised surface. They do not, however, have the cauliflower hyperkeratotic surface of the papilloma, being smooth-surfaced and hence easily distinguished from the papilloma (Fig. 32.2). Treatment is simple surgical excision. As, histologically, they are simple hyperplasias, there is no requirement to remove a margin of normal tissue nor to extend the excision deeply into the under-
The efficacy of interferons is still debated and the necessity of intravenous administration together with cost of treatment do not recommend its routine use. However, complete cure of recalcitrant and extensive periungual and subungual warts has been reported after interferon beta treatment. Intralesional injections of bleomycin are effective in the treatment of periungual warts. After local anaesthesia, the bleomycin solution (1 U bleomycin per 1 ml sterile saline) is dropped on the wart surface. The wart is then punctured using a disposable needle approximately 40 times per 5 mm2 area. The wart slowly undergoes necrosis with formation of an eschar that can be scraped away 3-4 weeks after treatment. Residual warts can be retreated.
Freezing warts with liquid nitrogen is a rapid method of treatment. It is contraindicated in small children, since it is frequently associated with intense pain secondary to oedema under the nail bed. Application of a surface anaesthetic cream 1-2 hours prior to therapy does not help to reduce pain in the periungual region. Hyperkeratotic warts should be pared off before treatment to permit freezing of the deeper portions of the wart. Freezing takes 10-15 seconds using cryogen spray. A 1 mm halo ring should form in the normal skin surrounding the wart. Cryosurgery should be used with caution for warts on the proximal nail fold, since nail matrix damage is a common complication, with leukonychia, Beau's lines and onychomadesis. Irreversible matrix destruction with nail atrophy has been reported after overzealous cryosurgery. Excision of periungual warts is not recommended since it produces scarring and is associated with a high frequency of recurrence. Localized heating using a...
Table 16-13 Treatment of Genital Warts For STIs other than syphilis, expedited partner therapy, the practice of administering medication to diagnosed patients to treat their partner(s), has proved effective in reducing reinfection rates and further spread of infection (CDC, 2006) (SOR B). Human papillomavirus vaccine is effective in reducing the incidence of HPV infection (Sundar et al., 2010) (SOR A). Imiquimod 1 or 5 increases wart clearance compared with placebo in people without HIV infection (Buck, 2010) (SOR A). Podofilox (Condylox) is more effective than placebo at clearing genital warts after 16 weeks (SOR A). All these may be repeated every 1 to 2 weeks until warts are resolved.
Seborrheic warts are common, benign skin tumors, seen in light-skinned individuals they occur more frequently with advancing age. Also known as seborrheic keratosis (Fig. 8-101), seb-orrheic warts may be solitary or multiple lesions. They occur in any area of the body exposed to ultraviolet light. The lesions are well defined and raised and have a fissured surface. The lesions result from a failure of keratinocytes to mature normally, which produces an accumulation of immature cells in the epidermis. Sometimes the lesions may be pedunculated. A similar condition known as dermatosis papulosis nigra is seen in African Americans. Figure 8-102 is a close-up photograph of the characteristic appearance of a seborrheic wart.
We have already mentioned the Shan Hai Ching. This is a strange book, full of legendary material, which reached its present form probably about the second century B.C., but which contains much far older material. Many legendary and mythological elements pervade its descriptions of the mountains and forests of the Chinese culture area, the spirits proper to be worshiped by travelers in any particular region, and also the peculiar plants and animals and their virtues. More than 30 herbs, beasts, and stones are recommended to ward off various diseases, and this is where the nosological interest comes in. Many terms we have already met with, such as epidemic fevers (i, li1), epidemics with rash (chieh), edematous swellings (chung), goiter (ying), rodent ulcers (chii), and eye defects, probably trachoma (mi). Ku1 disease is also mentioned. Yu1 we have not encountered previously it means both swellings in the neck and also torticollis or palsy. If equivalent to yu2 or chan, the commentators...
Several HPV genotypes have been linked to the development of cervical cancer. HPV vaccine (Gardasil), developed to protect against HPV genotypes 6, 11, 16, and 18, is the first employed to prevent cervical cancer, precancerous genital lesions, and genital warts due to HPV. The CDC recommends the HPV vaccine for all 11- and 12- year-old females. Vaccination is also recommended for females aged 13 through 26 years who have not been previously vaccinated or who have not completed the full series of shots.34
Sexually transmitted infections (STIs) are usually spread by contact with infected skin or body fluids such as semen, blood, and vaginal secretions. Many STIs are uncomfortable but fairly minor problems, but some, such as HIV infection, are life-threatening. You can take simple steps to protect yourself. If you have sex with someone whom you do not know to be free of infection, use a condom, which gives protection against most STIs (apart from genital warts and pubic lice, which can affect body areas that are not covered by a condom). If you develop an STI, you should avoid sexual activity until you have been treated and are free of infection.
Graze wounds are considered atypical and result from tangential contact with a passing bullet. The direction of the bullet's path may be determined by careful wound examination. The bullet produces a trough and may cause the formation of skin tags on the lateral wound margins (Figs. 19.16 and 19.17). The base of these tags point toward the weapon and away from the direction of bullet travel. Figure 19.16.
Sexually transmitted infections diagnosed in a prepubertal child may indicate sexual abuse. Neisseria gonorrhoeae, Chlamydia trachomatis, Trichomonas, and syphilis are almost always transmitted by intimate sexual contact unless acquired perinatally. Condylomata acuminata (genital warts) and herpes simplex may be transmitted to the prepubertal child through sexual or nonsexual contact. False positive tests are not uncommon in this population with low disease prevalence.
The plantar surface of the foot should likewise be specifically palpated. In the hindfoot, a painful heel pad should be differentiated from plantar fasciitis. The latter typically has tenderness at the anteromedial border of the calcaneus, whereas the former is more painful in the center of the fat pad. Warts may be distinguished from calluses by their punctuate bleeding when shaved, greater tenderness with side-to-side (versus direct) compression, and the absence of skin wrinkles passing through their substance. On the plantar surface of the first MTP the sesamoids should be examined for point tenderness as may occur with sesamoiditis or fracture. The plantar surface of the first MTP will similarly be tender after turf toe in which the plantar capsule has been injured or disrupted.
There are three primary scalpel blade styles used in the outpatient setting. A 10 blade has a large, rounded cutting surface and may be used for longer, straight incisions on larger areas with thicker skin, such as the trunk or limbs. A 15 blade has a smaller, rounded cutting surface to allow more mobility and may be used on most skin procedures, particularly those with nonlinear incisions. A 11 blade has a pointed blade without a curve and is better used for paring superficial lesions, such as warts or calluses, or puncturing skin abscesses. The Adson forceps with teeth has one side with one tooth and the other side with two teeth. Less tissue trauma occurs using the single tooth on the external tissue while everting the skin edges or using a skin hook (Fig. 28-1).
Keratolytic agents are the most popular first-line treatment of warts and are particularly suitable for young children, who can apply at home creams, ointments, tapes or quick-drying acrylate lacquers containing salicylic acid in concentrations ranging from 10 to 40 . Topical immunotherapy with strong topical sensitizers squaric acid dibutylester (SADBE) or diphenylcyclopropenone (DPCP) is an effective and painless treatment for multiple warts. A preparation of SADBE or DPCP 2 in acetone is used for sensitization. After 21 days weekly applications are carried out with dilutions ranging from 0.001 to 1 according to the patient's response. The objective of treatment is to induce a mild contact dermatitis. Imiquimod acts as an immunomodulator owing to its capacity to induce cytokine (especially interferon alpha) production. Although imiquimod has only been used for treatment of genital and facial warts, its effectiveness in these regions suggests its possible use for periungual warts.
Freezing can be used to treat surface lesions such as warts or small tumours. It is particularly suitable for Ablation of warts and small tumours Ablation of tiaemangiomas Treatment of bony cavities Blocking of nerves haemangiomas around the mouth. Several applications may be required but cryosurgery has the advantage that there is no haemorrhage and the surface may be left intact. Viral warts necrose and vascular lesions regress. There is often significant oedema but postoperative pain is unusual. With a deeper freeze the mucosa or skin may necrose, but re-epithelialisation occurs as the lesion sloughs away and healing is usually good with minimal scarring.
Moles, warts, and other unsightly irregularities of the skin can be bothersome and even embarrassing. They can be removed naturally... Removing Warts and Moles Naturally! If you have moles, warts, and other skin irregularities that you cannot cover up affecting the way you look, you can have them removed. Doctors can be extremely expensive. Learn the natural ways you can remove these irregularities in the comfort of your own home.