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Boils Are Serious
Boils Are Staph Infections
Boils can be serious, in some cases indicative of staph infection in the bloodstream. Before you read any further, know that it is always recommend that you seek immediate medical attention if you are suffering from a skin infection of any kind.
Only a licensed physician can diagnose the nature of your condition. Please understand that it is important to get treatment for boils much sooner, rather than later.
In severe cases, such as with advanced infections of Staphylococcus aureus, antibiotics are prescribed to prevent infection into the bloodstream. Larger boils that have expanded tend to have more contact with capillaries that feed into the bloodstream.
Once a harmful strain of staph, such as the MRSA (methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) strains, enters the bloodstream, there is increasing danger of infection of vital organs, even bone infection. It is therefore vitally important that you get yourself checked out medically if you think you might have a worsening staph infection.
STOP BOILS AT THE SOURCE
Why Try Boil Gone?
Boil Gone™ is a POWERFUL skincare breakthrough that has been shown to help eliminate boils under the skin.* Boil Gone™ works by penetrating underneath the skin at the site of the boil, killing bacteria on contact. Many other boil treatments and remedies do not kill bacteria. Boil Gone is formulated with dermatology-tested compounds that are proven safe and effective for topical skin application. It is the strongest topical boil product available that is proven to kill staph bacteria.
Antibacterial soaps and creams, natural cures, home remedies, antimicrobial solutions, or other homeopathic and boil pain relief products that do NOT contact or kill Staph bacteria under the skin. In many cases, strong antibiotics are the only available solution to treat stubborn, reoccurring boils. Other boil medicines such as the OTC products, Boil Ease and BoilX are designed to relieve boil pain and reduce swelling but do not kill the boil. Boil Gone really works – guaranteed!
Staph Lives On You, But Should Not Live In You!
There is no way around it. Staph bacteria shares space with, on, and sometimes in, human beings. Every person is a carrier of staph, on the skin and in the nostrils, generally a harmless and “normal” biological phenomenon. The reason why this naturally grosses us out is because staph can also lead to dangerous infections. But why do some people tend to be more susceptible to these infections than others? Among the many reasons why some people suffer from recurring boils is poor immune health.
Medical problems such as diabetes and heart conditions can increase a person’s chances of infection. These and many other acute and chronic illnesses can adversely affect a person’s immune system.
Personal hygiene and body mass may also affect one’s chances of getting boils. Boils occur more often in warm, moist areas on the skin. This is where Staph can thrive, making their way into the hair follicle, where harmful bacteria have contact with sensitive tissue and capillaries (tiny blood vessels).
For some people who are more susceptible to getting boils, it is important to keep your body as clean as possible. In some cases, your physician may ask you to clean inside of your nostrils as well. It is also recommended to regularly wash under your arms, between thighs, under breasts, as well as in the groin and buttocks region.
Boil Treatment and Medicine Summary
Boil Gone™ is the FIRST boil remedy product that penetrates the skin to help KILL the boil under the skin.
Medical Treatment for Boils
Boils can be dangerous, even deadly in cases of MRSA boils caused by staphylococcus aureus bacteria strains. We advise that if you are experiencing boils that are unusual, severe, or recurring, please seek medical care immediately, especially if you are suffering from a weakened immune system or other illness. Doctors will be able to perform blood tests and collect samples to determine whether or not your boils are serious. They may also be able to determine whether you are carrying a dangerous strain of staph bacteria.
It is critical to detect and treat such cases early. If your boil has become large and painful, the doctor may perform a minor surgical procedure, in which they lance the boil, forcibly opening it to drain the pus, clean it out, and disinfect and bandage the area. When boils appear, often it is as an early warning sign of something that could be harmful to your health, or possibly that the boils are appearing because your immune system has been weakened because it is fighting off a different underlying health problem. When you get boils, this should alert you that something else may be happening in your body. Only a licensed health care professional can help advise you on your specific condition.
Antibiotic Treatment for Boils
If your doctor prescribes antibiotics, they have likely determined that your boils are severe or that there is a risk of harmful staph bacteria entering your bloodstream. Antibiotics have historically been over-prescribed by physicians to treat boils. Their “better safe than sorry” approach is understandable because boils and MRSA have the potential to do a lot of damage to the human body if untreated.
People who get boils and also suffer from diseases like diabetes and heart problems are more likely to be treated with antibiotics. In recent years, physicians are more often using a smarter approach, first draining the boil and taking a sample culture of the bacteria. This helps medical professionals determine, with greater accuracy, the level of threat before prescribing antibiotics. In some cases, if the wrong antibiotic is prescribed, the strain of staph that is resistant to that particular antibiotic survives, while the other less harmful strains die off. This creates a biological void for the harmful population of bacteria to dominate and this has been shown to be a dangerous phenomenon, which is why many physicians proceed with caution before prescribing antibiotics for patients with more severe boils or those with compromised immune systems.
Warm Compress Boil Treatment
- Most common boil treatment
- Takes several days to work
- Does not kill bacteria
- Causes boil to swell to head
- Expands skin from boil swelling
- Safe to self-treat at home
- The warm compress boil treatment method is the most popular of all boil treatments. This process is the most natural way to resolve boils, but it can take up to ten days to work and it can cause your skin to stretch and scar, leaving behind a pocket under the skin where boils can return.
- Use a clean cotton towel, preferably a hand towel folded in a square and always remember to wear sterile gloves for this procedure to prevent the infection from spreading to other parts of your body. You may want to disinfect the towel in boiling water to ensure that it is not carrying pathogenic staph bacteria.
- When the towel is cool enough to handle it, run it under warm to hot water, wring out the excess water, and fold the towel into a square. Do not apply a scorching hot towel compress to your boil as this may damage your skin or slow the healing process.
- Apply the warm compress to the surface of the boil, holding it firmly against the skin to create a seal. This will help ease your pain and help draw pus from deep within the boil to the skin surface. You can repeat this process several times to help the boil come to a head, which is the point at which it feels like it is ready to rupture. Eventually, your boil will burst, releasing the bacteria, pus, blood, and dead cells.
- It is critically important that you clean and disinfect the affected area of skin after each new compress cycle. When the boil begins to drain with pus, wash the opening and surrounding area of skin with antibacterial soap repeatedly until it stops leaking pus.
- Clean the area with rubbing alcohol and apply a topical antibiotic or alternative antibiotic solution to the boil and surrounding areas. Be sure to cover the area of skin with a large bandage to prevent exposure to re-infection. It is recommended to continue to wash this area several times per day, using warm compresses when necessary, keeping it clean, disinfected, dry, and covered until the wound fully heals.
Boil-Ease™ Topical Pain Ointment
Boil-Ease™ is a topical pain relief medicine. Many people who use this product have reported positive results. It is applied as a skin ointment to relieve pain and inflammation at the site of the boil. It does not kill bacteria and therefore is not able to target the staph infections that cause boils. Many people have found Boil-Ease™ to be helpful in reducing pain and swelling from boils. For those with immune health conditions or serious boils, we recommend that you consult your physician before using Boil-Ease™ in conjunction with using Boil Gone. It is recommended that your skin be thoroughly cleaned and dry before applying Boil Gone.
BoilX™ Homeopathic Oral Medicine
BoilX™ is sold as an immune-support oral treatment. Many users of this product have reported positive results, with regular use over periods of time. However, this product only addresses internal wellness and is not designed to effectively kill staph bacteria that cause boils. BoilX™ is ingested, not applied topically, so it can not directly attack the staph bacteria under the skin. It is unknown whether BoilX™, used in conjunction with Boil Gone, has any additional positive health effects. Particularly, for people with recurring boils, this product may be worth trying, if advised by your health care professional.
How To Prevent Boils
The best way to treat boils is to work hard at preventing them. Bacteria are everywhere and spread easily in shared community environments such as hospitals, gyms, locker rooms, and public restrooms. It is our responsibility to help prevent the spread of bacteria in communal places by avoiding skin-contact with shared items. Always disinfect skin that is exposed in shared communal areas. Frequent hand washing and use of hand sanitizers is a good start, but if you suffer from recurring boils, you really should be taking this a step further.
That’s Why We Call It Boil Gone!
Boils should be treated with a sense of urgency. They can be associated with underlying medical conditions and if they go untreated, can cause various health issues. Boils can spread on your body and also spread from person to person. Many people develop boils in public places such as hospitals and locker rooms. Hospitals are, by far, the number one place where people are infected with harmful staph bacteria, including MRSA.
Boils Can Cause Permanent Scarring: Large boils can cause permanent scars and discoloration of skin. If you can help stop the growth of the boil, you may be able to prevent such scarring and other types of skin damage. The smaller the boil, the lesser the chance of injuring the skin and causing unsightly scars. It is strongly recommended to use Boil Gone at the first noticeable sign of a new boil.
Boil Gone has been shown to be highly effective on fully developed boils. Ointments, such as those containing bacitracin or neomycin (e.g., Neosporin™, may be used in conjunction with using Boil Gone. It is recommended to wait at least one hour after a Boil Gone application before applying a topical ointment to the area.
Note on Antibiotics: Some people can develop resistance to antibiotics that are used to treat boils caused by staphylococcus aureus (a dangerous strain of staph bacteria) infection. Boil Gone is not an antibiotic – it is designed to penetrate the boil and KILL the boil! If you are suffering from a worsening infection, antibiotic treatment may be necessary. Only a licensed physician or health care professional can determine whether or not your infection is severe. If your boil is increasing in size, it is time to seek immediate medical attention.
It is important to stop boils fast in order to prevent the formation of large pockets in your skin. These pockets are inviting staph-inhabitable spaces where staph bacteria may have a tendency to re-infect, repopulating the hair follicle under the skin, which can cause a new boil to form. As soon as you think you might be getting a boil, begin washing your hands first, then proceed to wash the area of skin nearest the boil. Maintain your hygiene at the highest level until you can see a doctor or get treatment.
Boil Gone Use Directions Summary
1. Read and follow the included instructions.
2. Wash the affected areas and rinse thoroghly.
3. Apply Boil Gone (liquid) with brush applicator.
4. Sufficiently coat boils and surrounding skin area.
5. Allow the liquid absorb into the skin and dry.
6. Let the skin dry 30 seconds before 2nd coat.
7. Wait 20-30 minutes and observe skin reaction.
8. If you experience any discomfort, discontinue use.
9. Subsequent applications, apply 2-3 additional coats of liquid.
10. Repeat the above steps, apply up to 3-5 times per day.
11. Do not use in combination with other topical products. Ointments, creams, even soap, can leave behind pore-clogging residue that are counterproductive to Boil Gone penetrating action. If skin becomes severely dry or irritated, or after the boil is eliminated, use a topical antibiotic (such as Neosporin™), preferably overnight, to help repair damaged skin.
We Stand Behind Our Products
MONEY BACK GUARANTEE + SHIPPING
Boil Gone is backed with a 100% money-back guarantee, including shipping charges to U.S. customers. This does not include expedited or overnight shipping. We are not able to refund shipping costs for international customers outside of the U.S. View our no-hassle Refund & Returns Policy.
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INTERNATIONAL CUSTOMERS: Please order Boil Gone from www.ebay.com (your home country). Please search “boil gone” or “boil treatment” and you should see the Boil Gone item available for purchase through the ebay “global ship” program. Why do we recommend that international customers purchase Boil Gone on ebay? We receive special international shipping rates with ebay, so this will reduce your total purchase price and your item will likely arrive sooner than if ordered on our website.
Boils Are Persistent
What causes boils and why are they so hard to get rid of? Why is it so difficult for sufferers of recurring boils to find a treatment that works? Why are antibiotics prescribed for recurring boils? Why are some people more susceptible to recurring boils than others? These are just a few questions that we are here to help answer.
What Causes Boils?
Staph bacteria is all around us and constantly lives on us, but when it enters the body, under the right conditions, can infect the bloodstream, vital organs, even bones. This is why it is important to treat boils at the first sign, or when you feel painful swelling, irritation, and redness, similar to conditions of large acne pustules.
We know that staph bacteria is the cause of boils, but why do some people tend to get more boils than others? One reason, our immune system can go through ups and downs over the course of our lifetime.
In general, when people experience a weakened immune system, their body is more vulnerable to the staph bacteria infections that cause boils. Other factors, such as sensitive skin conditions and chronic health issues, can contribute to lessened immune defense functions, enabling bacteria to take over near capillary sites inside of hair follicles.
Strong immune systems tend to do a good job of resisting such infections. One exception to this is in cases of Staphylococcus aureus and MRSA boils. Hospital workers are often common-carriers of this more dangerous bacteria.
As global populations are becoming more obese, this is leading to increasing numbers of people who suffer from a compromised immune system. Diabetes is one such example where people are more prone to get boils. Regular exercise and a healthy diet are one of the best preventative measures a person can take to prevent boils. Practicing good hygiene is another, particularly in public places such as gyms and spas.
Why Are Boils So Hard To Get Rid Of?
People that are more at risk of reoccurring boils are, for various reasons, carry more aggressive strains of staph. These staph bacteria thrive on a person’s skin, eventually making their way into hair follicles and in contact with capillaries under the skin, exposing the bloodstream to harmful bacteria.
An estimated 25% of people are chronic carriers of the more harmful strains of staphylococci bacteria that cause boils. Studies show that S. aureus strains have mutated into more aggressive and harmful versions of themselves in recent decades. Some strains, particularly MRSA bacteria, have become resistant to even the most powerful antibiotic treatments in certain people. It is estimated that roughly 50,000 deaths will occur this year as a result of staph aureus strains of bacteria.
For years, the medical community has attempted to find a cure and they are motivated by the fact that hospitals are known for their potential for spreading MRSA to uninfected patients. Hospitals are visited more frequently by people with compromised immune systems, increasing their chances of being infected by these harmful strains of staph bacteria. This year roughly 500,000 hospital patients in the U.S. will contract a staph infection during their visit.
Why Are Antibiotics Prescribed?
Staph. aureus is an aggressive strain of staph bacteria that is associated with several serious health issues. Before it can do serious damage, it needs to first make it into the bloodstream, where it can cause life-threatening illnesses such as pneumonia and sepsis. It can do damage to your body’s major organs and systems. Skin infections can be dangerous too. Acne, folliculitis, and abscesses are common in a large percentage of the human population at some point in a person’s lifetime. All types of staph infections can lead to other medical conditions and physicians are constantly battling to treat boils and other staph infections.
Staph. aureus, though harmless to most healthy individuals, can be an aggressive pathogen, causing a variety of bodily infections, not just those that occur on the skin. The prevalence of methicillin-resistant S. aureus (MRSA) is on the rise and considered a global problem. Researchers around the world are working hard at finding a cure, but no vaccine or antibiotic currently exists that can reliably treat the most deadly strains of MRSA. Many strains have developed resistance to the effects of antibiotics. If carriers take antibiotics, the antibiotics kill the strains that are not resistant, leaving mainly the resistant strains. These bacteria may then multiply, and if they cause infection, the infection is more difficult to treat.
When people visit hospitals they are often exposed to harmful staph bacteria. Hospital employees have a tendency to be common carriers of such strains. It is a big global problem and one that is not seemingly getting better. No matter how many preventative measures are taken, these dangerous bacteria have learned to thrive while the less harmful staph strains are not as prevalent, in a manner of speaking leaving more opportunity for the harmful strains, such as MRSA, to take over. These pervasive strains are often resistant to numerous types of antibiotics. The medical community is fighting a battle to create stronger antibiotics and also limit the use of the few remaining antibiotics that are considered moderately effective at treating MRSA, methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus.
Why Are Some People More Susceptible?
Boils are caused by staph bacteria that reach under the skin, through the hair follicle. People who suffer from recurring boils are likely to have underlying health issues, whether they be temporary or chronic conditions. However, while this is true in most cases, there are other cases where health individuals, even top athletes, can be more susceptible to getting boils. Hospitals, locker rooms, and public restrooms are common places where harmful staph bacteria can lurk.
So why do some people get boils more than others? The two primary contributing factors are immune system functions and hygiene. When people get recurring boils, there is more often than not, something happening with the immune system that enables staph bacteria to thrive.
In such cases, antibacterial soaps, even strong antibiotics, may not completely irradiate boils. This is because Staph bacteria is always present on human skin, even in extremely sanitary environments.
For example, the international space station, one of the most sanitary indoor facilities in existence, carries some of the deadliest strains of staph ever discovered. Nothing can kill all staph in an environment. The most dangerous strains are always left behind after cleaning and sanitizing. These more dangerous staph strains, over time, become more dominant and prevalent in a larger population of staph strains.
People who are experiencing changes in immune function are more likely to experience boils. People who suffer from diabetes, heart issues, poor circulation, alcoholism, and poor nutrition are just a few types of individuals who are more likely to get boils. The immune system is constantly fighting bacteria in the human body. Staph typically only lives on the skin and in nostrils. If a deadly strain of staph enters the bloodstream it can do a lot of damage, and can even be fatal. The immune system needs to perform at a high level to prevent staph from getting absorbed through capillaries (small blood vessels) under the skin where it can infect other parts of your body.
People who suffer from obesity are also more likely to get boils. Staph have a tendency to thrive in warm, moist places on the skin, such as under the arms, between thighs, in the groin area, under breasts, or on the buttocks region. There is a greater mass of tissue in these areas on obese people, which creates more skin-to-skin pressure, with less air exposure, more heat, and the tendency for more moisture and natural body oils to accumulate in folds and pockets of skin.
Trust Your Doctor
*IMPORTANT: Boils are types of staph infections. Boils can be related to other skin infections, to include carbuncles, furuncles, MRSA infections. Boils can be serious, even life-threatening, and it is always advised to seek immediate medical attention if you suspect a developing any type of infection, to include skin infections.
If you have a lowered immune system or are experiencing other health symptoms, your staph infection could be serious. MRSA, the most dangerous type of staph infection can be extremely serious, even leading to organ and bone infection in extreme cases. Please, if you are experiencing boils and they are getting larger in size or more painful, don’t wait – see your doctor!
The preceding statements and other statements on this website, including all product information, have not been evaluated by the FDA. This product has not been evaluated by the FDA and is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
Boil Gone representatives are prohibited from offering medical advice to customers. Any statements made on this website are not intended to diagnose or treat your condition. Please consult your physician or licensed health care professional if you have any questions about Boil Gone, boil treatment, or boil medicine.