Many people ask about treating a vaginal boil or boil on labia. A boil (aka skin abscess) is a localized infection deep in the skin. A boil generally starts as a reddened, tender area. Over time, the area becomes firm and hard. Eventually, the center of the abscess softens and becomes filled with infection-fighting white blood cells. The combination of white blood cells, bacteria, and proteins is known as pus. Eventually, the pus “forms a head,” which in due course drains.

Boil treatment is very important. If left untreated, genital boils can spread and/or become infected. If it becomes infected, antibiotics are necessary.

Fortunately, there is a very safe and effective treatment for a boil on labia. It disinfects the area of the boil, prevents the infection from spreading, and helps to speed up the healing process. For information on how to best treat genital boils, follow this link to NZ Manuka Oil. For additional information about a vaginal boil, continue reading.

Boil Symptoms

Genital boils symptoms include:

  • Pus-filled lumps that are red, tender, and painful.
  • The center of the lump will become yellow or white when it is ready to drain pus.
  • People with multiple boils can develop fever and/or swollen lymph nodes. A boil that keeps recurring is called chronic furunculosis.
  • Some people have itching before the boil develops.
  • Boils are most often found on the face, back, shoulders, underarms and buttocks. However a boil on labia is not uncommon.

Causes Of Boils

girl concerned about boil on labia

Many things can cause a vaginal boil. They include:

  • Ingrown hair.
  • Result of a splinter or other foreign material that gets lodged in the skin.
  • Plugged sweat glands that become infected. (This is the most common cause of a boil on labia.)
  • Any break in the skin, even a small cut or scrape, can develop into an abscess, which can become infected with bacteria.

How To Treat A Boil

It is important to treat a vaginal boil immediately. Complications can set in if left untreated. Boils are extremely contagious. If the pus leaks from the boil it can spread to nearby skin and cause more boils to form. The pus can also enter the blood stream and spread the infection to other parts of your body.

We have been recommending a boil treatment for several years now. It is all natural, and many people see dramatic improvement in as little as 24 hours. That treatment is NZ Manuka Oil. Follow this link for more information on how this boil treatment will help you.

Boil On Skin Prevention

loufa sponge and soap to prevent boils

If you are prone to skin boils, there are measures that you can take to prevent boils from developing:

Washing your skin with antibacterial soap will prevent bacteria from building up and infecting your pores.

The regular use of an abrasive brush (such as a loofah) often helps. It will help to break up oil plugs that build up around hair follicles.

If you have any questions about a vaginal boil, please contact us.

More than Boil On Labia Information on our Boil Treatment Page

Healthy Skin Guide Home Page

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