• Anal Fissure
  • Hemorrhoids
  • Pilonidal Cyst
  • Anal Fistula

Specialized Proctology Services

Rectal incontinence (incomplete closure of anal muscles)
Anal stenosis (tightening of anus, caused by fibrosis/scaring or muscle spasm)
Anal itching (70% has no physical identifiable cause, 30% is associated with treatable conditions.)
Rectal bleeding (most bright red blood seen with bowel movement is caused by anorectal lesion that could be easily treated.)
Anal warts seen commonly recently , they are related to sexually transmitted virus (not necessarily through anal intercourse). The warts could extend to the anal canal and transform into cancer, therefore they are very important to treat , they can causes itching, bleeding,… etc

The following is a little more explanation of genital warts.

What are warts and why do we get them ?

Genital warts are flesh-colored or gray growths found in the genital area and anal region in both men and women. Genital warts are sometimes referred to as condyloma acuminata or venereal warts. They represent the most common sexually-transmitted disease caused by a virus. The warts are caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). Infection with genital warts may not be obvious.

Genital warts affect both men and women and can occur at any age.

Most patients with genital warts are between the ages of 17-33 years. Genital warts are highly contagious. There is high risk of getting the infection from a single sexual contact with someone who has genital warts.

How do they spread ?

Genital warts can be spread during vaginal or anal sex, and by sharing sex toys. But you don’t need to have penetrative sex to pass the infection on because HPV is spread by skin-to-skin contact.

It can take months, or even years, for warts to develop after infection with HPV. So if you’re in a relationship and you get genital warts, it does not necessarily mean your partner has been having sex with other people.

The treatment for genital warts depends on how many warts you have and where they are.

You should not use wart creams that are available over the counter because they are designed to only treat warts on the hands or verrucas.

If you are diagnosed with genital warts, it is recommended you do not have sex, including anal and oral sex, until your genital warts have fully healed. This will help prevent you passing the infection on to others. It will also help speed up your recovery.

Treating genital warts

Of all treatment methods available to us in modern medicine, we became distinguished at VeinCure Clinics by our effective , swift and painless approach to Genital warts issue, we combine in out treatment protocols effective laser ablation from the first visit, followed by topical treatment to prevent recurrence and vaccination of patient and partner(s).

Our laser treatment type depends on the location, multitude and thickness of the lesions but all scenarios it is performed in a nearly painless fashion within few minutes in an office discrete setting.

We believe that our method surpasses other methods (such as creams, freezing, cauterizing, liquids..etc) by a distance..it is neat, painless and most effective.

We treat all types of warts (Genital and Non-genital) and in all locations (hands, feet, Anal, Labial, Pubic, penile…Facial..etc) in again, discrete and private setting, that will offer you the cure with the least inconvenience, embarrassment or pain.

One final word in relation to anal canal warts

Not all patients with anal warts have anal canal warts (inside the anus) ans vice versa, but examining the anal canal for warts is extremely important, because of the few but serious consequence of developing anal canal cancer following HPV infections reaching the mucosal lining of the anal canal, this is usually done by Proctoscopy (insertion of a lit scope in the anus and physically looking in an organized fashion for any wart lesion and lasering it when found, it is an integral part of our anal warts treatment protocol).

Overall outlook

In the vast majority of our patients we are able to cure their warts within one or more session of treatment.

HPV vaccinations

HPV vaccines are offered to all girls in year 8 (aged 12 to 13 years).

Since September 2012, the vaccine Gardasil has been used and can help protect against HPV types 6 and 11, which cause around 90% of genital warts. It also protects against types 16 and 18, which are linked to more than 70% of cases of cervical cancer.

Before September 2012, a different vaccine called Cervarix was used to protect against HPV types 16 and 18 but it did not offer protection against warts.

HPV vaccines cannot protect against all types of HPV. If you are a woman and have received HPV vaccinations, you should still attend cervical screening (pap smear tests) as the vaccines do not guarantee that you will not develop cervical cancer in the future.