Treatment by Javier La Fontaine, DPM    |    Assoc. Professor, UT Southwestern Medical Center    |    Dallas, Texas

Cross Section of a Plantar Wart

The wart's disruption of the normal plantar dermis surface is apparent and illustrates why so many patients describe the lesion

as a painful impediment to, what should be, their regular day-to-day activities.

Close Up of Treatment Site

Note the intact dermis where the lesion was located. No opportunity for post-op infections

or diabetic ulcerations with this treatment! This outcome was achieved without invasive surgery, cryosurgery, vesicants or caustics. 

Debridement of Treated Lesion

This is the mosaic lesion's appearance after a  final painless debridement that resulted in a remarkable ~80% reduction in overall size! Amazingly, no needles or  anesthesia were required for any  phase of this treatment.

No More Vesicants!

  No Needles Required!


Copyright © 2013-2019

Pre-Treatment Photo

This was the mosaic verrucae on a diabetic amputee's stump. Lesion is painful & affects his ability to wear his prosthesis. All treatments were unsuccessful in improving his condition.

~48 Hrs. After TDS Solutions

Note the reduction in size & thickness of the mosaic lesion before final debridement. The lesion was very "moist" which complicated 

the effective application of the TDS solutions.

Close Up of Mosaic Wart

Observe how very thick and large the wart

lesion is. It isn't hard to understand how this patient's quality of life was being adversely compromised on a daily basis. 

Diabetic Amputee's Mosaic Wart Treated with TDS