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Cold sore has a frequency that varies from rare episodes to 12 or more recurrences per year.
In medical contexts, "labia" is a general term for "lip"; "herpes labialis" does not refer to the labia of the genitals, though the etymology is the same.
When the viral infection affects both face and mouth, the broader term "orofacial herpes" is used to describe the condition, whereas the term "herpetic stomatitis" is used to specifically describe infection of the mouth; "stomatitis" is derived from the Greek word stoma that means "mouth".
Herpes infections usually show no symptoms; The main symptom of oral infection is inflammation of the mucosa of the cheek and gums—known as acute herpetic gingivostomatitis—which occurs within 5–10 days of infection.
Other symptoms may also develop, including headache, nausea, dizziness and painful ulcers—sometimes confused with canker sores—fever, and sore throat.
Healing a Cold Sore Through Diet Treating with Household Items Treating with Herbs Trying Other Solutions Minimizing the Risk of Future Outbreaks Community Q&A Cold sores are caused by a form of the Herpes Simplex Virus known as HSV-1.
They exhibit as painful ulcers around the mouth and lips.
Cold sores are also called fever blisters and are very common.
This virus is similar to (but not the same as) the virus that causes genital herpes, which is HSV-2.
While they are different viruses, both can be found on the lips and on the genitalia.
Those infected with either virus can also spread the viruses through close personal contact during kissing, oral sex, or any oral contact.
is a type of herpes simplex occurring on the lip, i.e. An outbreak typically causes small blisters or sores on or around the mouth.
The sores typically heal within 2–3 weeks, but the herpes virus remains dormant in the facial nerve branches, following orofacial infection, periodically reactivating (in symptomatic people) to create sores in the same area of the mouth or face at the site of the original infection.