How Do I Detect Molluscum Warts in Children?

02.28.2012 (5 Comments)

Molluscum Warts in Children

Are you concerned that your child has molluscum contagiosum? Have you noticed some strange looking bumps on your child’s face, arms or legs, and you’re looking for answers?

Molluscum warts in children have very distinctive characteristics.

Molluscum contagiosum is highly contagious, and is spread easily in children. If you suspect your child has molluscum contagiosum (MCV), you should contact your doctor. And to help you prepare for your appointment, here are some of the definitive characteristics of molluscum warts in children:

  • Small in size - Most MCV warts (also called “lesions” or “papules”) are between 2 and 5mm in diameter. Larger papules can occur; however, if you notice several clusters of smaller-looking warts on your child, it could be a case of MCV.
  • Round and dome-shaped - Molluscum contagiosum warts in children are round, and have a dome-shaped top that makes them look fairly distinctive.
  • Pink and waxy - MCV lesions are typically pink or skin-colored, and they have a waxy appearance. A curdy, white material can be found at the center of each lesion.
  • Center indentation - Molluscum contagiosum warts can also be identified by a small indentation at the center of each lump.
  • Appearance across the body - Molluscum contagiosum in children can appear across the body. They can be found on the legs, torso, arms, neck, head and genital area.

Don’t panic if you find lumps that have some of these symptoms of molluscum contagiosum. MCV is curable, and easily treatable. In fact, you can treat molluscum contagiosum in children without a prescription. MolluscumRx is a natural, pain-free over the counter medicine for molluscum contagiosum. Results are seen in as few as 7 days!

Give your child a pain-free cure for molluscum contagiosum warts, and give yourself some peace of mind.

Order MolluscumRx today, and your order will be shipped within one business day!

Blog Home


Comment by Raymond (November 5th, 2012)

This was a brilliant post, mate! I am glad you shared it here! %))

Comment by music player for websites (November 6th, 2012)

Youre not the average blog writer, man. You definitely have something powerful to add to the web. Your design is so strong that you could almost get away with being a bad writer, but youre even awesome at expressing what you have to say. Such a great blog. Ill be back for more. <a href="" rel="tag">download free flash player</a>

Comment by Kristen (September 5th, 2013)

I have a question? What does the skin look like during treatment? My daughters bumps are bleeding. Is this normal?

No, it is not normal. Typically the bumps will turn red and then scab up, then fall off. If your daughter is picking at the lesions this could cause them to bleed. I suggest you give us a call, 407-850-5599, to discuss what's going on.

Comment by Amie (August 28th, 2014)

My daughters bumps have turned red and scabbed, just wondering how much longer it needs to be treated?


Typically it takes around two weeks to resolve once you see scabbing.

Just keep putting the MolluscumRx on until they are gone. This will help prevent spreading of the lesions.

Comment by anonymous (April 28th, 2015)

My daughter has been diagnosed with mc and had an infected area that is clearing up, but there is a large patch on her bottom that looks like a cluster, possibly eczema on top but it looks black/purple in color as of this morning, is this normal?

There is no normal when it comes to molluscum. The virus will have a different impact on each person.

The only real way is to let her doctor take another look to make sure you know what you are dealing with.

Leave a Comment

«  Please add 4 and 2.