Yes, apart from the common wart, a range of types of wart have been identified, varying in shape and site affected, as well as the type of human papillomavirus involved. These include:
(Verruca vulgaris): These are discrete, flesh-coloured papule, with a rough surface. They may be single or multiple and occasionally can be quite large. They are most common on the hands, but may occur anywhere. They are usually relatively easy to treat.
(Verruca, Verruca pedis): These are discrete and only just raised, having a roughened surface. They can occur on the palm but usually found on the sole, where they penetrate deeply because of the pressure of the body weight and are most difficult to treat. They may be quite painful and can interfere with walling. As they in volute, minute haemorrhages occur with them due to trombosed capillaries, which is visible by multiple black specks in the centre. They are usually found on pressure points on the soles of the feet.
(Verruca plana): These are small, smooth flattened warts, flesh-coloured, which can occur in large numbers. They can occur everywhere, bust most particularly on the face, neck, hands, wrists and knees. They are quite frequently misdiagnosed, particularly on the face. They often occur in lines corresponding to a scratch or other such trauma.
Filiform or digitate wart
, a thread- or finger-like wart, most common on the face, especially near the eyelids and lips.
(venereal wart, Condyloma acuminatum, Verruca acuminata): they occur on the genital area.
a group of tightly clustered plantar-type warts, commonly on the hands or soles of the feet.
a cauliflower-like cluster of warts that occurs around the nails.
NB. WARTNER 2ND GENERATION 2ND
GENERATION/WART PEN ARE NOT TO BE USED TO TREAT other type of warts than common warts and verrucas.