Treatment I found from Googling it. So it can be treated. But make sure you get a diagnosis 1st.
Local excision may be done by electrocautery, evisceration, curettage, or cryotherapy. Adverse effects include pain, irritation, soreness, and mild scarring. Repeated treatments are necessary.
Imiquimod 5% (Aldara), an immune response modifier, stimulates production of interferon-alfa and other proinflammatory cytokines, inducing a tissue reaction known to be associated with viral clearance from the skin. Apply 3 times per week for up to 16 weeks or nightly for 4 weeks. Clearing can take up to 3 months.
Tretinoin (Retin-A) 0.1% cream can be applied to lesions twice daily. Adverse effects include drying, peeling, irritation, and soreness.
Podophyllum resin (podophyllin) is administered by a health care provider and washed off after 1-4 hours. This treatment is caustic and may cause significant irritation, is contraindicated in pregnancy, and has limited effectiveness.
Patient-administered podophyllotoxin (Podofilox) may be a safer alternative to podophyllum. Adverse effects include burning, pain, inflammation, erosion, and itching.
Trichloroacetic acid is administered by a health care provider. Controlling the depth of acid penetration is difficult. Adverse effects include pain and irritation; mild scarring is common.
Laser therapy may be used to remove lesions.
Cidofovir 1% to 3% topical cream, combined with a vehicle, is applied twice daily for 2 weeks, followed by a 30-day rest period and then 2 additional cycles. This treatment was effective in several small studies and case reports, but it is expensive and difficult to compound. No systemic adverse effects are noted.
Investigational treatments include 5-aminolevulinic acid with subsequent photodynamic therapy and intravenous cidofovir.