Warts, Corns and Calluses

What is the cause of Warts and Corns

There are a lot of different conditions that can come on your feet that you may not even be aware of. Certain foot problems, such as corns and warts, can be very painful or otherwise inconvenient and uncomfortable. Every time you walk, you will have the constant reminder that these are on your feet and may need to do special things, such as put Band-Aids on before putting on your shoes or applying particular creams or ointments. If you suffer from warts or corns, there are certain things you can do to treat them but it may be just as useful to understand where they came from in the first place. Preventing them from returning is more useful than treating them as they are, and that is what this article will hopefully get you to learn.

Warts are commonly found on your hands

Corns come from friction and are only found on your feet. When you put on shoes that are too small for you, and they are constantly rubbing against your toes and feet, corns can appear. These are painful blisters that are irritated from the consistent friction and are a wake-up call to get bigger footwear, or different types of support. As long as you find particular medication to treat these corns, you should be able to get rid of them. The best thing to do is to make sure your footwear is the appropriate size and not to force your feet inside any shoe.

Corns are usually found on your feet

Warts are different from corns in which they can appear anywhere, not just your feet. Warts take longer to heal than corns and can be a nuisance, and otherwise nasty to look at. Since they can appear anywhere, it can be hard to figure out just how they were caused as it is usually fungal related. Fortunately, there are all sorts of medications to combat that so you do not have to deal with them. A lot of people take the approach of freezing the wart, which is literally blasting the wart with frozen air and causing it to fall off on its own.

You can combat warts by making sure you are washing regularly, watching the chemicals you put on your body, and making sure you dry off immediately when stepping out of the shower or bath. As long as you educate yourself on the differences, and keep yourself clean, you should be able to keep them from coming back from here on out.

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