Herpes Treatment

There is no cure for the herpes virus. Antiviral medications can prevent or shorten outbreaks. In addition, daily suppressive therapy (i.e., daily use of antiviral medication) for herpes can reduce the likelihood of transmission to partners. Herpes symptoms and outbreaks are treated medically with three prescription drugs: Acyclovir (Zovirax), Famciclovir (Famvir), and Valacyclovir (Valtrex). These 

Continue reading …

Understanding Herpes and The Treatment

Genital herpes is one of the most prevalent sexually transmitted disease (STD), caused by the herpes simplex virus (HSV). Due to its common-disease-like symptoms like cold sores or fever blisters, it makes the victim unaware of its infection, thus almost always goes unnoticed. Mechanism of the spread of Herpes Simplex Virus  The herpes simplex virus 

Continue reading …

Herpes Cure 2017 Research

Herpes is a viral infection. Genital Herpes is a commonly known STD. The social stigma associated with herpes makes people extremely uncomfortable. Herpes viruses cause excruciating pain to its victims, where most people prefer not to talk about it because of the associated stigma that comes with the problem. It brings about unpleasant infections. Long 

Continue reading …

Can Herpes Kill You?

Let’s face it; Herpes is a common condition that occurs in a majority of people all over the globe today. It is caused by a virus commonly known as Herpes simplex. This virus causes blisters to occur around the lips and the Genital area. Herpes is a chronic disease, in medicine Chronic means long-term. However, 

Continue reading …

WHAT IS HERPES?

Most people have herpes, either as genital herpes, or as cold sores, the main difference is where it appears on the body. Herpes, in all its forms, is a universal problem in modern health, spanning all races, cultures and continents. The herpes viruses affect 80-90% of the world’s population. Each year in the United States 

Continue reading …

How Herpes Works

In all cases HSV is never removed from the body by the immune system. Following a primary infection, the virus enters the nerves at the site of primary infection, migrates to the cell body of the neuron, and becomes latent in the ganglion. The virus goes to the nuclei of the cells and tries to 

Continue reading …