Case Studies: HPV and Cervical Dysplasia

Dr. LeRoy successfully has treated hundreds of women with HPV and cervical dysplasia. Unlike in the case of conventional medical treatments, Dr. LeRoy’s natural treatments have no known risks or side effects. View “before” and “after” images from Dr. LeRoy’s case studies, to see clearly how escharotic treatment, lifestyle modifications, and a plant-based diet safely and effectively cure HPV and cervical dysplasia. Please be advised that these photos are graphic images of infected and healed cervices.

Please note: You can enlarge each photo by clicking on it.

Case 1: A 31-year-old with mild cervical dysplasia (CIN1) and a high-risk HPV. This was her first abnormal pap.

HPV and Cervical Dysplasia

Cervix before escharotic treatment.

The image to the left is taken after the first application of an escharotic solution. The yellow/orange area that is stained corresponds to the abnormal cells affected by HPV and cervical dysplasia.
Before Treatment_cleaned_cs1_2 This is five days later at the time of the second escharotic treatment. Notice that a significantly smaller area is now staining after the death of much of the abnormal area affected by HPV and cervical dysplasia.
Treatment 9_cleaned_cs1_3 This is after the sixth escharotic treatment. Almost all traces of abnormal cells are gone from the external cervix. There remains faint staining just within the endocervical canal. This case is typical in that the cervical dysplasia usually regresses from the periphery of the cervix toward the canal–the canal being the last to become normal.
After Treatment_cleaned_cs1_4 This is the ninth and last treatment. Note that there is no staining visible with the ZnCl2/bloodroot solution. A Thinprep pap three weeks later verified no evidence of HPV and cervical dysplasia or atypical cells. This patient will continue on her “oral” regimen of supplements until her next pap in three months. If that pap is normal then follow-up is in six months. If the six month follow-up pap is normal then the patient will go back to annual paps.

Case 2: A 45-year-old woman with a high-risk HPV and ASCUS on pap screening. Because this was first abnormal pap colposcopy and biopsy not performed.

Treatment 3_cleaned_cs2_1 This image is after the first escharotic treatment. There is staining of abnormal tissue (yellow area) affected by HPV and cervical dysplasia, above the canal opening.
Treatment 4_cleaned_1_cs2_2 After one application the abnormal area is thinning and is less visible. When the response is this good, it is likely that the depth of the lesion is slight and/or the cervical dysplasia is mild.
Treatment 9_cleaned_1_cs2_3 This image is taken after the seventh escharotic treatment. Note that the abnormal area above the opening is absent. There appears to be slight staining just within the endocervical canal, so escharotic treatment will continue.
Treatment 13_cleaned_cs2_4 This is the 9th and final escharotic treatment. A follow-up pap demonstrated the absence of abnormal cells.

Case 3: A 32-year-old with 1st abnormal pap 6 years ago. Now biopsy-confirmed mild with HPV-16.

Treatment 2_cleaned_3_cs3_1 The first application of the escharotic treatment demonstrates cells infected by HPV and cervical dysplasia, mostly at lower portion of cervix.
Treatment 4_cleaned_2_cs3_2 This image was taken after the fourth escharotic treatment. Observe that much of the abnormal area is gone, however, there is a persistent area at the lower cervix with slight erosion of surface cells. This likely represents a “deeper” amount of abnormal tissue.
Treatment 10_cleaned_cs3_3 The image here is after the tenth escharotic treatment, which is eight weeks after the onset of escharotic treatment. Notice that the lesion at the lower part of the cervix is clearing up.
Treatment 13_cleaned_1_cs3_4 This is the 13th and final escharotic treatment. A follow-up pap taken 3 weeks later demonstrated the absence of abnormal cells and was negative for high-risk HPV including HPV-16. This patient will continue with the oral part of treatment for at least another three months, at which time another pap will be performed. If the six-month pap is normal, she will continue with annual screening.’

Case 4: A 23 year-old with CIN 3 in the endocervical canal and the outer cervix. The patient was positive for HPV-16. A progestin-secreting IUD (Mirena) was removed at the tenth treatment, due to concern that it was contributing to the cervical dysplasia.

Treatment 1_cleaned_cs4_1 This image was taken at the time of the initial escharotic treatment. There is staining visible above and below the canal. Note the sutures from a recent cone biopsy as well as the string attached to in intra-uterine device (Mirena).
Treatment 7_cleaned_1_cs4_2 This image was taken at the seventh treatment. The external cervical dysplasia appears to be eliminated but there is evidence of staining within the canal (ECC confirmed CIN3 in the canal).
Treatment 14_cleaned_cs4_3 This is the fourteenth treatment. Note that there appears to be less tissue in the canal (i.e. the opening appears larger). This is because with each escharotic treatment, there is a slight loss of abnormal tissue. This was a challenging case, and treatment was discontinued at the 19th treatment to do a colpo. Biopsy confirmed that there was a regression from CIN3 to CIN1. The patient decided to have five more treatments.
end pap_cleaned_cs4_4 This is after the 24th and final treatment. A thinprep pap was normal and the HPV-16 virus was undetectable. This patient will have another pap and colpo in 3 months to verify the absence of HPV and cervical dysplasia. Note that the canal, after having had time to heal, is of normal size and shape.

Case 5: A 24 year-old with ASCUS and High-Risk HPV. Biopsy confirmed atypia with HPV findings.

Treatment 2_cleaned_4_cs5_1 This image is after the second escharotic treatment. Initial staining is often limited at the first visit when treating very mild cervical dysplasia or HPV-infected cells. Staining is usually more prominent after the second or third treatment in these cases.
Treatment 4_cleaned_3_cs5_2 This image was taken after the fourth escharotic treatment. Note that an eschar has formed on the lower cervix.
Treatment 5_cleaned_cs5_3 This image was taken one week after the above image. This is very good healing in just one week.
Treatment 7_cleaned_2_cs5_4 After only seven treatments, there is no evidence of abnormal staining with the escharotic treatment. A thinprep was performed 3 weeks later that was normal and high-risk HPV was undetectable.