Palm Warts Meaning
Palm warts are noncancerous and usually caused by a viral infection of the skin. The cause is a virus called human papillomavirus. There are many variations of the virus. The one that causes warts on the hands is not the same as those in other parts of the body.
Some people think palm warts are malignant, but they are harmless. Most warts go away without any treatment. The immune system may be weak due to various reasons.
See your doctor about warts on the palm if:
- They are painful or change in appearance.
- You’ve tried to treat them, and they continue or spread.
- They interfere with activities.
- You aren’t sure if they’re common warts.
Palm Warts in hand analysis
In hand analysis, warts show anxiety and self-criticism. Warts can appear on the palms due to long-term stress and emotional and mental overload; things might be out of control for them. A small white or pale spot, like a little bubble, has the same connotation as a wart on the palm.
- On or near a union line (marriage line) under the pinkie on the side: Problems within the relationship or with the sex organs.
- On the Mercury mount (padded area under the pinkie: Communication or business issues.
- Apollo mount or line (padded area under the ring finger): Reputation harm or stress within a social circle.
- Saturn mount or line (padded area under the middle finger): Work, responsibility, legal or father/grandfather problem.
- Jupiter mount (padded area under the index finger): Self-esteem or block in ambitions.
- Venus mount (the ball of thumb): Worry over other people or actual physical disease.
- Mount of Moon (lower padded area opposite the thumb): Long-term stress over emotional matters or mother/grandmother.
- Tip of the thumb: Unable to make things happen.
- Tip of the index finger: Lack of confidence.
- On the middle fingertip: Worry over security, safety or money.
- Ring fingertip: Relationships, social or creative block.
- Tip of the pinkie: Business or sexual communication block.
Other things to look for
It’s always good to check for other signs on the hands in case there are health concerns. Fingernails can give clues to some of these problems. When looking for clues to the health from the nails, we apply the same principles as for the hands, which is to find something unusual. A nail usually takes six months to grow from the root to tip so some markings can be timed based on where it is on the nail. As an example, a horizontal ridge halfway along the nail would suggest a change around three months ago. A typical healthy nail is pliable; it has a smooth texture; average thickness and the colour of the nail is typically light pink. The moons should be milky white, and usually only visible on the thumb. See about the fingernails here.