Sorefix advice on treating cold sores
The herpes simplex virus that causes cold sores cannot be cured. After you get infected, the virus stays in your body for the rest of your life. If you get fever blisters often, cold sore treatments can prevent or reduce the number of cold sores you get and how severe they are.
The faster you treat a cold sore, the better. You have to treat a cold sore before you actually see or feel something, so it is important to recognize what triggers the sore to activate in your body. See what might set off your next cold sore and avoid it at all costs.
If the triggers are unknown to you, start the treatment of the cold sore if you feel the tingling. Treatment may include lip balm, cold sore creams, ointments, cold sore lotions or sometimes pills. With these methods of treatment you may be able to shorten the length of time you have a cold sore. During all the stages of a cold sore it is still useful to treat it.
Prevent cold sores
Prevention is better than cure!
Follow this simple Sorefix advice to prevent cold sores. Firstly, it is essential to avoid common cold sore triggers. Almost everybody who has a cold sore has learned from experience that the nasty little blisters tend to come when your resistance is low. Common cold sore causes include stress, fatigue, exposure to intense sunlight (UV), monthly period, chapped or dry lips, or an illness such as flu or a cold. There are some things you can do to prevent or reduce your number of outbreaks.
SoreFix has a unique action;
it works differently than the other treatments.
SoreFix not only treats at tingle or cold sore blister, but also prevents cold sore outbreaks.
SoreFix is effective in all cold sore stages:
Baby and cold sore
Anyone can transfer the herpes simplex virus to a baby. It could be by a kiss, sharing a cup, utensil, or slobbery toy with someone who has the herpes simplex virus. A baby can also get the herpes virus during a vaginal birth if his mother has genital herpes.
Most people get the herpes simplex virus sometime during childhood. During the first outbreak, the following symptoms may occur for the baby:
• Blisters on lips or around the mouth
• Pain in the mouth
• Poor drinking
• Swollen lymph nodes
• Sore throat
• Gum inflammation