An important thing to note about HPV is that there are MANY strains and that probably most people have had it at least once in their life. Most recover on their own. For most people, their own immune system clears it within 1 to 2 years. The idea of spreading genital hpv warts to your face (eyes, nose, cheek, etc.) is theoretical. Yes, it theoretically could happen. HPV is spread through skin to skin contact. While it can lay dormant, most people develop a wart 3 to 4 months after exposure.
If you've never had any symptoms and understand that it is common and the vast majority of people who contract HPV clear it themselves without issue, I would not worry. It's also a skin issue so internal organs would be something again, I'd not fear.
How long have you and your partner been together? Even if your partner has been with 100 people, HPV usually clears within 2 years. It's not a lifelong infection. Also, have either of you gotten the HPV vaccine? If not, you should talk to your doctors about it.
1. Can genital/anal hpv/warts spread to the inside of your nose/eyelids (these are considered mucous membrane) through your hands touching your genital/anus then touch these parts? I do know that genital/anal warts can spread to your mouth/lips in rare occasions but what about other part on your face?
It can happen, but it's not at all common. It's not something I'd spend any time worrying about.
2. Is it possible for someone who has never had sex to be infected with hpv and have genital/anal warts? Are there any documented cases? Some websites said that it is but were not able to provide any documented cases
No, HPV is a sexually transmitted infection. You have to have sex to get it.
3. Can genital/anal warts spread to the inside of the uthera/colon or even deeper into your internal organs? Is this possible? Should i be concerned about this? I have very little informations about this question so i would really appreciate if provided with more.
No, HPV does not invade the body. It can cause cervical or anal cancer, which can then spread to other parts of the body, but the actual virus itself doesn't spread to other organs.
HPV is incredibly common. About 90%, give or take, of us will get it in our lifetimes at least once. Most experts consider it an inevitability. The majority experience no symptoms, and don't even know.
It's pretty clear from this post and your others that anxiety is an issue for you, so I won't tell you not to worry. I will instead suggest that you talk to your therapist about it so they can help you develop some coping skills for when you start worrying about it.