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  • 1. • is generally a small, rough growth,typically on a human’s hands or feet butoften other locations, that canresemble a cauliflower or a solid blister.
  • 2. Causative agent human papillomavirus Double stranded DNA
  • 3. Target population Warts can affect people of any age, but they are most common between the ages 12– 16. It is estimated that 20% of schoolchildren and about 10% of the general population have warts. Those with HIV, organ transplants, or on chemotherapy have a higher incidence of warts due to their weakened immune system.
  • 4. Mode of Transmission Sexually transmitted disease (genital warts) Direct contact (common warts)Portal of entry Skin
  • 5. Target systems/organs  Skin  Feet  Hands  Genitals  Some other areas
  • 6. Signs and Symptoms Warts may occur singly or in multiples and often have multiple small black "dots" at the surface from tiny blood vessels. Common warts - are rough, thick, skin-colored, pink, or white bumps from 1 mm to over 10 mm in size, often on the hands, face, elbows, and knees.
  • 7.  Filiform warts - are long and narrow, like tufts of thread, and usually small at the base (1–3 mm); they often affect the face, eyelids, or nose area. Flat warts- are very slightly raised, smooth, 1–5 mm, skin-colored bumps that may appear in a line from self-inoculation from scratching or widely from shaving. They are often seen on the face, hands, or shins.
  • 8.  Plantar warts - are thick, rough, callus-like, often tender areas of the soles of the feet, usually on the weight-bearing areas. Since they are painful, they are often thought to be corns. Genital warts  Small, flesh-colored or gray swellings in your genital area  Several warts close together that take on a cauliflower shape  Itching or discomfort in your genital area  Bleeding with intercourse
  • 9. Portal of exit  SkinTreatment  Salicylic acid  Duct tape  Cryotherapy  surgery  laser treatment
  • 10.  electrocautery photodynamic therapy chemical treatments- formaldehyde, glutaraldehyde, and podophyllin cantharidin
  • 11. Prevention If you know of anyone who has warts, avoid skin contact with this person. Avoid using his towel and ensure that you clean your skin well regularly in order to avoid transfer of the infection. If you scratch your skin, clean it well with soap and use disinfectant because wounds are very susceptible to getting warts infection. Dont brush, clip, comb or shave areas that have warts, in order to avoid spreading the virus.
  • 12.  Dont use the same file or nail clipper on your warts as you use on your healthy nails. Dont bite your fingernails if you have warts near your fingernails. Dont pick at warts. Picking may spread the virus. Consider covering warts with an adhesive bandage to discourage picking. Keep your hands as dry as possible, because warts are more difficult to control in a moist environment. Wash your hands carefully after touching your warts. Use footwear in public showers or locker rooms.
  • 13.  A vaccine known as Gardasil protects against the strains of HPV that cause most genital warts. Gardasil also protects against the HPV strains most likely to cause cervical cancer.
  • 14. Other pertinent info.  The national Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices recommends routine HPV vaccination for girls ages 11 and 12, as well as girls and women ages 13 to 26 if they havent already received the vaccine. The Gardasil vaccine has also been approved for use in boys and men ages 9 to 26. These vaccines are most effective if given to children before they become sexually active.
  • 15. Thank you - Macapundag, Jumarly G. - BSN-201