Genital warts are one of the most common types of s*xually transmitted infections. At least half of all s*xually active people will become infected with human papillomavirus (HPV), the virus that causes genital warts, at some point during their lives. Women are somewhat more likely than men to develop genital warts.

As the name suggests, genital warts affect the moist tissues of the genital area. Genital warts may look like small, flesh-colored bumps or have a cauliflower-like appearance. In many cases, the warts are too small to be visible.

Ads: Earn Six Figures Weekly From Home As a Virtual Assistant Tap Here to See How

Like warts that appear elsewhere on your body, genital warts are caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). Some strains of genital HPV can cause genital warts, while others can cause cancer. Vaccines can help protect against certain strains of genital HPV.


In women, genital warts can grow on the vulva, the walls of the v*gina, the area between the external genitals and the anus, the anal canal, and the cervix. In men, they may occur on the tip or shaft of the pen*s, the scrotum, or the anus. Genital warts can also develop in the mouth or throat of a person who has had oral s*xual contact with an infected person.

The signs and symptoms of genital warts include:

Small, flesh-colored or gray swellings in your genital area
Several warts close together that take on a cauliflower shape
Itching or discomfort in your genital area
Bleeding with intercourse
Often, genital warts may be so small and flat that they can't be seen with the naked eye. Sometimes, however, genital warts may multiply into large clusters.


The human papillomavirus (HPV) causes warts. There are more than 40 different strains of HPV that specifically affect the genital area. Genital HPV is spread through s*xual contact. In most cases, your immune system kills genital HPV and you never develop signs or symptoms of the infection.


The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that at least half of all sexually active people will become infected with genital HPV at some point during their lives. Factors that can increase your risk of becoming infected include:

Having unprotected sex with multiple partners
Having had another sexually transmitted infection
Having sex with a partner whose s*xual history you don't know
Becoming s*xually active at a young age


Genital wart complications may include:
Cancer. Cervical cancer has been closely linked with genital HPV infection. Certain types of HPV also are associated with cancer of the vulva, cancer of the anus, cancer of the penis, and cancer of the mouth and throat. Human papillomavirus infection doesn't always lead to cancer, but it's still important for women to have regular Pap tests, particularly if you've been infected with higher risk types of HPV.
Problems during pregnancy. Genital warts may cause problems during pregnancy. Warts could enlarge, making it difficult to urinate. Warts on the vaginal wall may reduce the ability of vaginal tissues to stretch during childbirth. Large warts on the vulva or in the vagina can bleed when stretched during delivery.

Rarely, a baby born to a mother with genital warts may develop warts in his or her throat. The baby may need surgery to make sure his airway isn't blocked.

PREVENTION: Clean yourself always with clean water immediately after every s*xual encounter to avert infections.

Consult your doctor if you are experiencing any of the symptoms listed above who will conduct a pap test for you and possible recommend you drugs for better treatment.


Post a Comment


  1. The problem is that you provide may be worth our time and also effort.Dr. Geoffrey R. Weiss

  2. Nice post! This is a very nice blog that I will definitively come back to more times this year! Thanks for informative post. CBD Gummies

  3. This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.

  4. Hello PROTECTING THE SICK FROM EVIL, I have remove/delete TASHA MOORE comments, it's against our Terms of Service and in accordance with our disclaimer, we Don not entertain such comments here of advertising yourself or personal products In order not to discredit and make this great website health-wisely invulnerable, thanks once again for your concern, we look forward to seeing more of you on on website which had helped many in terms of health informations useful to their health.

    1. Hello!i hope u can answer my question,i have a boyfriend,we did'nt live in 1 house for 5yrs,but this few months we live in 1 hwse already,my question is last Jan.24,2020 i found out that he has a multiple like burn in his penis what does it mean?we have sex that time but,i never felf deferent in my self even my vagina but still he suffer what he has right now.please answer me.thank you and more power.

    2. He might have been infected with nesseirrea gonorrhoea, gonorrhoea, which causes painful urination and during intercourse it might be painful if he feel pressed. Otherwise, that might be a genital infection, he need quick medical attention

  5. Gay connections aren't any extraordinary - you have to chip away at them on the off chance that you need them to endure.
    Brian Holm lawyer california

  6. Incredible Article it its truly instructive and inventive update us as often as possible with new upgrades. its was truly important. much obliged.  Anaheim-based CBD gummies provider

  7. This is such a great resource that you are providing and you give it away for free. I love seeing blog that understand the value of providing a quality resource for free. Check it out

  8. Took me time to read all the comments, but I really enjoyed the article. It proved to be Very helpful to me and I am sure to all the commenters here! It’s always nice when you can not only be informed, but also entertained! CBD Bath Bombs

  9. Positive site, where did u come up with the information on this posting?I have read a few of the articles on your website now, and I really like your style. Thanks a million and please keep up the effective work.

  10. Khan, thanks, keep on visiting clinicgists


Leave your comments..