Genital warts: Signs and symptoms
Genital warts appear in various sizes and shapes. Some people get a few warts. Others get many warts. The most common signs (what you see) of these warts are:
Small, scattered bumps that are skin-colored or a bit darker.
A cluster of bumps that look like cauliflower.
Growths in the genital area that can be raised or flat and smooth or rough.
Genital warts often have no symptoms (what someone feels). Sometimes the warts itch, burn, hurt, or bleed.
Genital warts can appear on the following areas of the body:
Vulva (external female genitals)
Females and males
In the mouth or throat after having oral sex with an infected person.
In or around the anus after anal sex with someone who has HPV.
All content solely developed by the American Academy of Dermatology
Supported in part by: