Detox For Herpes
Dr. Kwang knows about
Herpes Virus / Skin Outbreaks
Natural Alternative Health Program


First is eliminate the virus. Activating your immune system to focus on the virus consistently over time kills all the viruses. The skin outbreaks is actually not related to the virus, but the inflammation created by the virus because the virus actually attaches itself to the nerve and dumps toxins into the nerve. You get rid of the herpes, clean out the inflammation. Get the herpes DNA test again after you're done with this program and see if the herpes DNA test is lowered. If you do it that way you might be surprised on how effective it can be and free you from having this herpes label.

Hi, my name is Charles Kwang and welcome. I want to introduce you to a herpes elimination program. On a weekly basis I meet woman who been affected by a herpes infected male and they've now has skin outbreaks. They either have different degrees of skin outbreaks, but they all come with a positive herpes test. So let's go over that first before we actually talk about anything else.

There's two types of herpes test: The first is the antibody test and thats what most people get. How do you know if you got the herpes antibody test. Well first of all you'll see something very confusing like IGG, ABS, you might see an IGM. You might see a IGA whatever that that type of herpes test is testing for you are going to see some IG something and you might see ABS and they'll give you some number. So this tells you that you have equaled to antibodies against herpes. This is a similar test if you want to test for something else like chickenpox, or tuberculosis, or even rabies, measles.

Our antibodies are your own immune system reactions to something is detected and created antibodies to provide lifetime immunity which means that once you're able to get rid of virus the next time you get infected the antibodies will kick in faster and will help you destroy this problem.

Which is why once you get chickenpox once you won't get it again hopefully, and once you get measles you won't get it again, TB similar situation, rabies similar situation. So, mild contact to chickenpox, TB, rabies, measles, in the future the second time doesn't mean you're going to get the disease. So that's what antibodies do and since there is no medical treatment for herpes since doing the antiviral and doing the antibiotics does nothing, but minimize the skin outbreaks. The doctors tell you, you have herpes stay away from people. You're gross, go away. That's not true and I believe there was a way to handle this if we understand the situation just a little bit more.

The next test is something you have to request. You're not going to get right away, and thats the DNA test, and the herpes DNA test is testing for DNA. If you don't have the DNA then you don't have an active virus. You are always going to have the antibody for the rest of your life, but if you don't have the DNA then you don't have the virus. If you don't have the virus then you can't pass it on to somebody else.

So here's how it goes. We have another name for this test is PCR. The virus has DNA, no virus means no DNA. Now, since there is no medical treatment that can actually eliminate the virus then you're old theres no need to test this. You stay with this, you take this as your situation. There's nothing you can do about it, but there is if we study the problem just a little bit. The herpes DNA test, PCR. You are going to see there words on the test. You're going to test for DNA and no virus means no DNA. So if your test for the DNA is low then that means you have no virus. If the test is high then you have the virus, and this is the same type of test you would do for hepatitis and HIV.

So the hepatitis and the HIV test, test for the DNA and you could test for the herpes DNA the same way. Now, whats the big deal?

Well the the big deal is if any treatment that you do can get rid of the DNA which means the virus is also gone. Then you are no longer herpes positive. You can't give somebody herpes. If you don't have the herpes virus then you can't give somebody the herpes virus. Thats the key.

Now, what does that mean to you?

Well, to you means you're no longer labeled as a herpes person. You don't have to worry about giving herpes to somebody else, but you will be affected by herpes again if you're not careful. So, if your this program eliminates the herpes, but doesn't protect you forever. It just gets rid of the herpes which means if you go and contact somebody you are going to get herpes again. The antibodies will save you from light contact, but if you consistently stay with somebody with herpes, you are going to get herpes again. You're going to have to do the entire herpes detox all over again. So, lets go over the herpes elimination program so you understand the process more.

The first step is focusing on the herpes virus, and for most people it likes to settle in the nerves of the low back which is why you get the herpes virus in the groin area. Some people get the herpes virus in the mouth area too, but the majority of people get the outbreaks in the groin.

First, is eliminate the virus. Is there a way to eliminate the virus? The answer is YES. Activating your immune system to focus on the virus consistently over time kills all the viruses. So if we have the immune and now we have viruses you can now see the immune system attacking viruses, and thats good. If you do this consistently over time over months you're going to be able to pick out every virus that's attached to your nerves. Nerve inflammation. So this is the nerve. This is the skin. Your nerve is going to dump toxins into the skin because the viruses are actually here attached to the nerve and they release their toxins into the nerve. Now the toxins come out of the skin. Thats very interesting because what we're looking at now is some people are positive for the herpes virus, but they don't have a skin outbreak. Some people are positive for the herpes virus and get skin outbreaks occasionally. So what does the antiviral medications do? Well, all they do is suppress the skin from releasing the toxins out. Thats what the antiviral medications do, and you can tell because once you stop the antiviral medications the skin outbreak continues again. If you took a herpes DNA test, the herpes DNA test is showing positive so you still have the herpes virus. You take the antiviral medication and the virus outbreak minimizes or at least slows down or disappears, and you do this everyday for the rest of your life. Or you get rid of herpes, clean out the inflammation. Get the herpes DNA test again after you're done with this program, and see if the herpes DNA test is lowered. If you do it that way you might be surprised how effective it can be, and free you from having this herpes label. You actually might be free from having to tell somebody you have herpes.

Chances of passing herpes

So if I've got my stats correct if I take a daily anti viral and have my herpes free partner wear a condom, there's about a 1% chance of transmission. Now, does that mean that if I have sex with him 100 times he'll likely contract it?

"I can relate been dealing with this on an off since late April. Finally felt like I was getting somewhere. I get a uti an bam it's back an this time I have more of a shingles rash under my breast forming, my legs are in pain, an I am so exhausted. was taking lysine 1000 powder a day but got uti which I think is from lysine found there is link to it. so 7 days of fever from that an I feel it's back. again. gonna up my aclyivior to 3 day from 2 see if helps. sorry your going through it to."

Casual sex and my first disclosure...

Back story: I've had HSV-2 for three and a half years. I didn't date or have any kind of sexual interactions for the three years since the "giver" and I broke up, until last month. Met a guy, we clicked immediately, went on one date, but he has been away a lot for work, and it seems like his interest has disappeared. (I still hope we'll date in the new year when his schedule settles down a little, but I'm not waiting around.) I had been really anxious about how and when to disclose to him, since I'd never had to tell anyone before, I really like him, and I'm terrified of rejection. Well, I was hanging out with another guy this weekend after the bar, initially just as friends. There were a few people there, but then they left, and we decided to watch a movie and cuddle. We started making out, and he wanted to go further, and I kept making up excuses, but he was persistent (and I wanted to have sex with him, too, I just didn't want to tell him my dirty little secret). Finally I told him--and he has it too!!! What a relief! He had never talked about it to anyone before, and was glad to be able to discuss it with someone. We had a short conversation about it, then proceeded to have great sex. We're just friends, not dating or anything, and it felt easier to tell him because I had nothing to lose. Now that I have my first disclosure out of the way, I feel better about my future. But telling someone I really like will still be scary and difficult..

HSV1 genitally, having constant, intense herpes outbreaks

Hi everyone:

About six weeks ago, I was diagnosed with HSV-1 genitally, three weeks after a one-time encounter I had with someone who disclosed his status to me - at the last minute, right in the heat of the moment - but didn't have an active outbreak and we used a condom. Although, looking back, we had lots of skin-to-skin contact before the condom came out.

I'm still totally upset and completely shocked and astounded as to how I could have contracted it, as I now realize my risk was really quite low, as it was a one-time thing, and I understand that it's very rare to get this type of HSV genital-to-genital (we didn't have oral sex).

What bizarre, horrible luck. Regardless, I now have it, and I know I contracted it from him.

Exactly three weeks after our night together, I began having symptoms of an outbreak and immediately went to my local sexual health clinic to be tested. I was diagnosed with HSV after a visual exam and later, the swab taken of my lesion confirmed it was HSV-1.

I took my initial dose of Valtrex for 7 days, and I started feeling better almost right away - it gave me much relief, because when my first outbreak happened, my symptoms were very intense, with itching, burning and especially the tingling, and eventually, the emergence of a cluster of small bumps unlike anything I had ever seen before.

But as soon as I finished my medication, my symptoms returned.

Over the next two weeks, I tried to tough through and wait it out, and tried to make the lifestyle changes to encourage a healthy immune system - lots of exercise, eating well, trying to rest and just take care of and be kind to myself, thinking that at some point, it would have to calm down and give me a break, at least physically, for awhile.

But the symptoms just wouldn't stop. So I went back to the clinic and got a prescription for medication to cover several more outbreaks.

Since then, I have gone through another several doses for two more recurrences. All in less than two months from contracting the virus.

And I'm still having the constant tingling as well as itching and pain. The tingling never seems to stop.

I'm also seeing blisters on other parts of my body - I just discovered one on my breast. Now, I'm afraid to touch my body in general, and I just don't know more to do to try and ease the symptoms.


How did HSV change your prospects of LTR/marriage?

I recently got diagnosed with HSV 2 and am 45 and single. I've been dating for year, looking for a long term relationship and/or marriage. It was difficult enough prior to the diagnosis. Now it seems incredibly daunting. I've been using online dating and I put on my profile that I have HSV 2 on the non-H specific site. I've also created a profile on H-specific sites though there don't seem to be many women on there. I'd rather put it out there, be honest, not have to have the conversation after someone gets to know me and might be shocked. I did this after reading about others who have done the same. Though, I'm a guy and I think it will be different for me than it will be for the woman I read about.

Are there singles out there that have experience with this? Experience with disclosure after getting to know someone, disclosure up front? Any advice, feedback and/or thoughts. Fear and uncertainty can be so difficult to navigate so I appreciate anything anyone shares.

Thank you in advance for your support! And know I support all of you amazing, courageous, thoughtful people on this forum!


Our Herpes Ceanse rehabilitates damage done to nerve. 

1 virus dna test is at zero, meaning you are virus free.
2  the outbreak of any herpes is no more and you are safe and can go live a normal life.

During this process we want to give our bodies the best possible chance of making every step count. You don't want to repeat a step unless you have to.  #1 No Wheat, No Sugar.... #2 Go off of alcohol.  We want you to JUICE - Before you contact me go to Juicing and download the recipe and start juicing..This program is for those who want to know how to not have the herpes virus in their body, those who want to know how to not have skin outbreaks, and how not to pass the herpes virus onto your partner.

First Stage of Herpes: Viral Shedding

A few days before the onset of an outbreak, some people experience mild symptoms of itching, tingling, burning, and sometimes swelling and redness in the area where the lesions subsequently appear. The infected person is contagious during this stage because the virus is shedding from the skin. Since there are little to no symptoms during this stage, the infected person may not realize they are contagious and therefore not take precautions or abstain from skin-to-skin contact. Because of this, herpes is frequently transmitted to others during this initial stage of viral shedding.

 Second Stage of Herpes: Bumps and Blisters

Sometimes there is only viral shedding and the virus becomes dormant again. Other times, the disease progresses to the second stage and the infected person has an "outbreak" of visible bumps and blisters, either around the mouth (which is referred to as a cold sore or fever blister) or in the genital area. These skin lesions usually begin as painful, small red bumps or tiny, fluid-filled blisters on a red base. According to the American Social Health Association, when this outbreak is in the genital area it is frequently mistaken for pimples, ingrown hairs, jock itch, insect bites or yeast infections, which explains why as many as 90 percent of people with herpes are unaware they are infected. The infected person is the most contagious during this stage because high concentrations of the virus reside in the fluid within the blisters. The first outbreak is the most severe and clustered bumps and blisters may be accompanied by flu-like symptoms. In subsequent episodes, there are usually fewer lesions.

 Third Stage of Herpes: Crusts and Ulcers


About two to three days after bumps and blisters appear, they give way to crusts and ulcers. Crusts, as the name implies, are crusty, yellowish, granular scabs. They are more commonly seen on skin lesions, such as the border of the lip and groin. When lesions are on a mucous membrane, they do not crust effectively, resulting in ulcers--shallow, pink, well-demarcated "craters" where the surface layer of tissue is clearly absent. Crusts and ulcers are often itchy and painful. Viral shedding may continue during this time, making the infected person still contagious.

Fourth Stage of Herpes: Healing

Healing occurs as crusts and ulcers are gradually replaced by new tissue. As with other kinds of skin problems, healing occurs from the outside to the inside, with measurable decreases in diameter and depth. In a primary outbreak, the process may take as long as six weeks. In recurrent outbreaks, lesions usually resolve within a week. It is believed that antibodies present in recurrent outbreaks play some role in speeding the healing process. Herpes lesions usually heal without scarring, however, if there is a secondary bacterial infection scarring may occur. Although there is no cure for herpes and the infection can stay in the body for life, the number of outbreaks tends to decrease over a period of years and there are medicines that can prevent or shorten outbreaks, according to the Centers for Disease Control.

Will I ever be able to have sex again with herpes?

Just a quick question guys! I am so confused with these facts I have been hearing! I know that I cannot have sex unprotected, but if I wanted it protected, would I still pass it on? I dont want too tell anyone that I have it, does this mean I will not have sex until I can tell someone and they agree to take the risk? People I know that have herpes seem to be having sex?! I dont know how! I heard condoms kind of stop it passing, only if all areas are covered. I pretty much know I cannot have sex, even when protected.. It's so upsetting. The amount of times I have lost chances with guys and relationships over this!! I spose I just need too accept I no longer have the choice to sleep with a guy that I like 🙁 so I have to stay friends with them. Arghhh I wish there was a way around it!!! There must be!!!

HSV2 for 28 years

I was diagnosed about 2 weeks ago with HSV2, devastated I tried to trace my actions and partners... Thru my marriage I have had (2) affairs....immediately I was doing the blame game. Then it dawned on me, and I asked to view my medical record from an emergency room encounter I had when I was 19 years old...I remembered the pain, the fever, the blisters...I was tested for syphillis back then which was negative, not final diagnosis that day was perianal ulcers....let's face it, it was aka herpes..I did not have another outbreak all these years....I find it so mind boggling that as a young adult I wasn't educated about the disease.....I have 3 grown children, thank God I didn't pass it to them.
I am just so distraught that all these years I have been living with this disease unintentionally affecting others...
Any comments would be appreciated and welcomed
Thank you, hugs to all

HSV1 Genitally, Having Constant, Intense Herpes Outbreaks continued...

But he just became totally defensive, and now we no longer talk at all, which really hurts me. I didn't expect we would have a romantic relationship, but it's really painful that he doesn't want to talk to me again and doesn't care about how I am doing. The total rejection from him, combined with the discovery of my HSV, has been so brutal.

So there's the whole coming to terms with the fact that I have this, made worse from the fact that I got it from someone who is NOT loving, caring or supportive in any way, plus trying to get informed and find support (I have joined a local social and support group and I am always on here reading and trying to learn - this is an AMAZING site), as well as trying not hate myself and be bitter and negative, but while having constant physical symptoms the entire time. It's been really hard.

I am still very emotional about it, obviously, and I know that doesn't help with the symptoms, but is that the reason why I am having constant outbreaks? Any advice would be so appreciated.

The nurse who gave me my positive lab result said repeatedly that HSV-1 is supposed to be the "preferable" form of genital herpes, with less frequent breakouts and less risk of transmission. But what I am experiencing is super intense, and I am baffled.

I don't understand why there is no reprieve from my symptoms, other than when I'm taking antivirals. Am I going to need to take suppressive therapy?

I hate the idea of constantly having to be on medication, but these persistent symptoms are really starting to have a negative impact on me. It is truly holding me back from trying to heal, physically and especially psychologically, from this and to gain a better perspective.

With having constant physical symptoms, I think about my diagnosis and the virus constantly, every second of the day, as well as the hurt and anger I feel toward the person who gave this to me.

I know I am responsible for the decision I made to have sex with this person, who told me about his status, but not until we were in bed, undressed and on the verge of becoming intimate.

He also told me that it was impossible to transmit the virus when he was not having an outbreak - which I now know is absolutely untrue.

But at the time, in the heat of the moment, I didn't have that information and took the risk, believing what he was honest in what he told me. And he told me he had HSV for 8 years, so he really should have known better, if he wasn't outright deceiving me when we had "the talk."

So, soon after my diagnosis, we had an unpleasant conversation about how I felt about the timing of his disclosure - I wasn't uncivil and I tried not to use blaming language. I just wanted him to realize the problems with his disclosure, so he could change this, and hopefully, not have a similar situation happen again.