This combination of preparations is intended for the HPV virus and people who have contracted it. With this combination of preparations, you achieve an optimal immune system, regulate hormones, cleanse the body locally and totally of the HPV virus.
Long-term use of these preparations achieves the optimal effect for the whole organism
Packing preparations for the HPV virus contains:
- Koridceps Sienzis fungus – the best preparation for modifying the immune system
- Serapeptase enzyme – an enzyme that reduces inflammation in the body
- Acerol – a natural version of vitamin C detoxification of the body
- Sweet wormwood in capsules and tincture
- Incense essential oil
- Eucalyptus essential oil
- Folic acid
- Curcumin anti HPV
- Vitex capsules for hormone regulation
- Tincture of ragweed
This mixture of products can last you about 3 months, which is normally enough for people who do not have any concomitant diseases to regulate their immune system and for the HPV virus to disappear from their body.
After purchasing the product, contact us via email email@example.com and we will send you extensive instructions on how to use these supplements.
If you want us to do a diet program for HPV, you can also mention it in the email.
This combination of preparations is also suitable for high and low risk HPV viruses.
People who have other diseases along with HPV such as hashimoto, various other autoimmune reactions such as polycystic ovaries, insulin resistance, diabetes, allergies, hormone problems, irregular menstruation, bacteria, etc. can contact us for further consultations and make an individual program.
What is HPV?
Human papilloma virus (HPV, or HPV for acronym in English) is a family of viruses that can affect the skin, mouth, genitals or anal area. There are more than 200 types of viruses, but just over 40 affect the genital area and can be divided into two major groups:
The so-called HPV “low risk” , which are mainly associated with benign lesions, such as warts, and do not progress to precancerous lesions or cancer.
The so-called “High risk” HPV can cause cell changes, generating precancerous lesions, which over time can evolve and become cancerous.
The most common type of cancer caused by high-risk HPV is cervical cancer. Other types of genital cancer that are related to HPV (penis, anus) are less common. HPV has also been linked to some cancers of the mouth and throat.
How is it transmitted?
Genital HPV is transmitted from one person to another, skin-to-skin contact during sexual intercourse. The virus is not contracted by using the toilet, sharing dishes or in the pool.
It is a virus that is easily transmitted and is very common. It is estimated that 4 out of 5 people (or 80%) will get one or more types of HPV at some point in their lives. Both women and men can transmit HPV.
What are the symptoms?
Most cases of HPV infection have no obvious symptoms and the immune system is responsible for spontaneous healing. In general, low-risk HPV causes warts on the genitals or anus: lumps that can be of different sizes and in severe cases are often shaped like “cauliflower.” Warts can be treated, although they can reappear if a person’s immune system has not completely eliminated HPV. The types of HPV that cause warts do not cause cancer. High-risk HPVs usually have no symptoms.
Having HPV does not mean that the lesion will develop. It is estimated that only 5% of HPV infections do not go away on their own. Only if the infection lasts for many years (it is estimated to be from 5 to 10 years), HPV with a high oncogenic risk can cause lesions on the cervix that can progress to cancer.
How is it detected?
The Pap test (commonly called PAP) and the human papilloma virus test are two types of medical examinations that make it possible to identify changes in the cervix that reveal the possibility of developing cervical cancer.
The Pap test is a pelvic examination that reveals changes in the cells of the cervix before the cancer develops. It consists of inserting a speculum into the vagina to separate the walls and, later, collecting a sample of cells from the cervix with a spatula or brush. This sample is sent to the laboratory for analysis and detection of abnormal changes in the cells. It is recommended that all women over the age of 25 pass the test.
It is a simple examination that does not require anesthesia
It’s free at health centers and hospitals across the country
It is done by health workers.
To do this, you must not menstruate or have sex 48 hours before the test.
If the PAP result is negative, it means that no lesions have been detected on the cervix. If the PAP result is abnormal or altered, it means that there is some kind of change that needs to be controlled and, if necessary, treatment started.
The human papilloma virus test reveals high-risk types of human papilloma virus that can cause cervical cancer.