Is genital warts and HPV treatment are the same ? No, you can treat genital area and remove visible warts but still have the HPV in that area. 

Does HPV BCR remove HPV infected area ? Yes, the concept of treatment was to physically remove genital warts by excision and at different step would target the layer of skin cells that host the HPV. Removing the HPV infected host cells ( Basal cells ) would eliminate HPV in that particular area.

Can I get HPV warts in new area after Treatment ? if you live a risky life and you continue to have sex with HPV positive partner who keep re-infecting you then you carry the chance to get infected in new area again. It is like you get cold and you can catch cold again, no one can prevent that except yourself. Usually the exact area we have treated with BCR™ will not have HPV tumor recurrence. Saying that, We have treated myriad of patients from all over the world and they live a normal life. 

​​Does HPV keep coming and going away after treatment ? 
No, either you have HPV or you don’t. It won’t come and go on its own or after any treatment. They could be less visible or problematic after incomplete treatment and reappear and become more visible again. They are Less or more visible but they don’t come and go. 

Is genital warts same as HPV ? No, HPV is a contagious sexually transmitted disease can cause so many problems and one of the problem is genital warts. 

Does HPV go away on its own ? This is a very confusing question and I have seen this concept has been misunderstood and answered based on self interpretation of different articles and data. Around 42% of the population are positive for HPV some have silent HPV and some have symptoms. Not all of these people need to get treated. However,  people who are really sick testing for HPV already have symptoms and that is why they get tested. Majority of People with symptoms and HPV positive should get treated asap. Following are some of HPV positive symptomatic condition, Genital warts , anal warts, oral or or laryngeal HPV lesion or abnormal Papsmear, or cancer or carcinoma in situ.

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