1963
DOI: 10.1001/archderm.1963.01590150022004
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Natural History of Warts

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Cited by 295 publications
(112 citation statements)
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“…In agreement with others, we found that the location and size of warts do not seem to influence this outcome. 12,13 Associations with the number of warts are not consistent in other studies, 10,12,13 and we could not provide clear evidence on this issue either.…”
Section: Comparison With Other Studiescontrasting
confidence: 66%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…In agreement with others, we found that the location and size of warts do not seem to influence this outcome. 12,13 Associations with the number of warts are not consistent in other studies, 10,12,13 and we could not provide clear evidence on this issue either.…”
Section: Comparison With Other Studiescontrasting
confidence: 66%
“…12 None were treated during follow-up; however, that study was conducted in 1963 in an institutionalized mentally disabled population. Another study conducted in 1959 finding a complete resolution after 1 year in 77 of 136 patients (57%) included only hand warts in Dutch primary schoolchildren, 13 and a more recent cohort of British children aged 11 years showed a 5-year resolution rate of 337 of 364 cases (93%) but did not provide data on a shorter follow-up.…”
Section: Comparison With Other Studiesmentioning
confidence: 98%
“…A study by Massing and Epstein of 1000 institutionalised children suggested that over two thirds of warts (single and multiple) disappeared without any form of treatment after 2 years. 3 Similar 2 year clearance rates have been reported elsewhere, 4 reinforcing the point that "no treatment" must remain a viable option to many patients, or that at least a "no treatment" group should be included in future clinical studies to assess the additional benefit of treatment.…”
Section: Commentarysupporting
confidence: 64%
“…8,9 The average cure rate with a placebo preparation was around 30 per cent after 10 weeks of treatment. 10 Therefore, leaving warts untreated may be a valid option if this is acceptable to the patient and parents.…”
Section: To Treat or Not To Treat?mentioning
confidence: 98%