Topic: HPV, human papilloma virus, HPV 16, HPV 18
HPV, human papilloma virus, HPV 16, HPV 18
Conventionally, HPV infection is considered untreatable and cannot be cured. However, this perspective is based on limited present knowledge and will most probably change in the future.
Treatment techniques developed at the The International College of Acupuncture & Electro-Therapeutics (chartered by the University of the State of New York, USA, State Education Department) are documented for the effective treatment of HPV infection. We have also employed these methods at our Clinic, many times.
Though we cannot and disclaim our use of the word “cure” for the reason that cure can really only be assessed based on any recurrences at the end of an individual’s lifetime, we have seen results that are commonly described as “cure”.
We have several effective approaches to the treatment of HPV (and other viral infections), that we have applied many times.
- We can apply our Silver Iontophoresis electromedical treatment. This electromedical treatment is drug-free, non-invasive and does not have any side effects.
- We have developed a combined electromedical and food-grade therapeutic substance approach to attenuation and inactivation of viral infection(s), which is individualized to the patient and their infection:
- An example of a therapeutic substance that can be given in combination with the electromedical treatment is Omega3 fats (‘lipids’) such as flaxseed oil; when taken in sufficient therapeutic dose amounts at appropriately regular intervals each day has established and potent antiviral effects.
- Using the acupuncture ‘channels’, or ‘meridians’ (that are probably related to known nerve pathways), in an application that we have developed for extended, continuous stimulation, we have successfully treated even serious viral infections, confirmed by standard pathology tests. The portable electromedical equipment is applied during a series of in-clinic treatment sessions or can be taken home by the patient for continuous use over a number of days.
All electromedical approaches are completely painless.
Human papillomavirus (HPV) is a family of more than 100 viruses that can lead to infection, in both males and females. HPV is transmitted from person to person usually via physical sexual contact.
The Papilloma virus family is known to be able to infect the tissues of the cervix, vulva, vagina, penis, anus, breast tissue, mouth and throat. There are many sub-types of HPV. Approximately 30 types of HPV are considered ‘high risk’, and can infect the genitals. HPV infection, like many viral infections, can be present with minimal or no clinical signs, and can remain in the infected tissue for many years. These infections might or might not lead to severe symptoms in a lifetime, depending on many known and unknown factors. Cervical cancer is one direct, possible effect of long term HPV infection, probably in conjunction with other causative factors.