Condyloma are a sexually transmitted infection caused by certain types of human papillomavirus (HPV). They are generally pink in color and project out from the surface of the skin. Usually they cause few symptoms, but can occasionally be painful.

It is spread through direct skin-to-skin contact, usually during oral, genital, or anal sex with an infected partner.

Treatment options include creams such as podophyllin, imiquimod, and trichloroacetic acid. Cryotherapy or surgery may also be an option.

About 1% of people in the United States have genital warts. Many people do not have symptoms although they are infected. Without vaccination nearly all sexually active people will get some type of HPV at one point in their lives.

Treatment ― OTC Drugs
You can try salicylic acid or cryotherapy products. Overuse of salicylic acid can cause painful erosion of the surrounding skin, so apply it only to the affected area.
#Salicylic acid, brush applicator [Duofilm]
#Freeze, wart remover
  • Severe case
  • Small condyloma on the testicles. They may start out as very small, brown-colored papules measuring 1-2 mm.
  • Severe case
  • Severe case
References Condyloma Acuminata 31613447 
Condylomata acuminata (singular: condyloma acuminatum) refers to anogenital warts caused by human papillomavirus (HPV). The most common strains of HPV that cause anogenital warts are 6 and 11. HPV is a double-stranded DNA virus primarily spread through sexual contact. Age, lifestyle, and sexual practices all play a role in one's susceptibility to developing condyloma acuminata. There are several topical treatment options available, including podophyllotoxin solutions and creams, imiquimod cream, and sinecatechins ointment. Cryotherapy, trichloroacetic acid solution, and several surgical modalities are also available treatments. There is a chance for condyloma acuminata to recur after topical treatments. Surgical excision is the only available treatment with clearance rates close to 100 percent.
 Genital Warts 28722914 
Genital warts (condyloma acuminatum) are the clinical manifestations of a sexually transmitted infection caused by some types of human papillomavirus (HPV). Warts are a recognized symptom of genital HPV infections. About 90% of those exposed who contract HPV will not develop genital warts. Only about 10% who are infected will transmit the virus. HPV types 6 and 11 cause genital warts. There are over 100 different known types of HPV viruses. HPV is spread through direct skin-to-skin contact with an infected individual, usually during sex. While some types of HPV cause cervical and anal cancer, these are not the same viral types that cause genital warts. It is possible to be infected with different types of HPV at the same time.