To remove a seed wart, place a small piece of duct tape over the wart, and leave it on for six days. Remove the tape, soak the wart in water and use an emory board or pumice stone to carefully debride it. This treatment is not always effective, notes WebMD.
Commercial wart removers are effective roughly 50 percent of the time, and the most common over-the counter removers peel off the wart, according to WebMD. A physician may freeze the wart with liquid nitrogen or remove it surgically. There are laser treatments, and some doctors may provide medicines that boost the immune system, helping the body to get rid of the wart naturally. Usually the seed wart goes away on its own within two years, and some treatments can take multiple weeks or months. People with strong immune systems can get warts, but the risk is higher for those with a weak immune system.
Seed warts are what people call plantar or Palmer warts that have blood vessels growing into the wart, resulting in black specks that look like seeds, states WebMD. Plantar and Palmer warts are the same, but plantar warts grow on the hands, and Palmer warts grow on the bottom of the feet. Although seed warts are not harmful, they may cause discomfort or embarrassment, and treatment may be necessary if they are intrusive. It is possible for plantar or Palmer warts to return, even after successful treatments.