The full name of the disease is Molluscum Contagiosum (affects thousands of people in the United States and other parts of the world), and the name itself is surprisingly similar to "contagious". So is there a relationship? While the name of the name is not exactly known, but it is certain: the disease is certainly infectious. But no one is sure that Contagiosum's name is simply created because it is infectious or not. However, it is likely that this disease has been named. Researchers and doctors are confident that skin viral illness affects a large part of the population.
Almost anyone (both adults and children) is in danger. However, there is a difference between how the virus attacks children and adults. Mostly, they saw this virus affecting children. Research shows that up to 17% of Molluscum Contagiosum is children. And that percentage breaks down all social, geographical and economic constraints. However, the incidence was reported in hot and humid tropical countries. Children between 2 and 12 years are most likely to have the disease. When a child has a disease, tiny bumps appear on the legs, arms, body and even eyelids. These little bumps are like a dome and look like beads.
Molluscum Contagiosum can also affect adults. In adults, however, the disease manifests itself differently – skin rashes can be found on the internal thighs, the lower buttocks, the lower abdomen and the genitals. Although the disease mostly affects children, but experts believe that adults with a weakened immune system are more likely to be affected. So this disease is also linked to the immune system.
In adults, the virulence behind the condition is in sexual contact with an affected individual. Yes, this is the most widely spread sexually transmitted disease (STD). Adults can reach different ways – direct sexual contact (straight, oral or anal). But the infection can be infectious even if sex does not exist, but the person lives in the same place with a person concerned. This is because of the high spread of the disease.
But kids do not allow sex (at least they should not – and the vast majority otherwise do not). So how does the disease become infectious among children? Well, the disease can only be shared in common places such as public transport, swimming pool, health club, school, and even innocent activities such as sharing toys and using the same towel
. . Although the virus that causes Molluscum Contagiosum can never be completely removed from the body, but the disease is not contagious if pear-shaped buds are removed from the body. As long as the bumps are there, Molluscum is infectious and not after it.