How to Draw a Warthog 

Today, I’ll show you step by step how to draw a warthog! Excited?

Warthogs may not be the most glamorous animals, but they have a certain rugged charm. In this tutorial, we’ll show you how to draw a warthog step-by-step.

From their coarse fur to their fierce tusks, we’ll guide you through each detail to create a realistic representation of these powerful animals.

Without further ado, let’s dive right into the tutorial!


Materials Needed:

  • Paper
  • Pencil
  • Eraser
  • Coloring Supplies

Perfect For:

  • Kids
  • Newbies

How to Draw a Warthog 

Easy Warthog Drawing for Kids – Step by Step Tutorial

Draw below to form the head of the warthog.


Draw two triangular shapes to form its ears.


Add add this square shape to form the animal’s mouth and cheek section.


Add its nose and nostrils.


Now, add the tusks of the warthog.


Draw this slightly curved line to form the back of the animal.


Draw its front foot.


With this curved line, outline its belly.


Now, add its back foot and thigh.


Finally, add the warthog’s tail.


Congrats on reaching the end of this tutorial on how to draw a warthog.

Your final sketch should look like the image on the right.

Now you can add some colors to make your drawing more realistic.


👇 Don’t Forget to Check Other Animals of the Pig Family 👇

Want More Tutorials in This Category?

About the Warthog

A warthog is a type of wild pig that lives in Africa. They have long, sharp tusks, a mane of hair running down their backs, and a distinctive, wrinkled face. Warthogs are tough and strong animals that are able to live in a variety of habitats, from savannas to forests.

They are omnivores, which means they eat both plants and animals, and they are known for their love of roots, bulbs, and other underground foods. Warthogs are quick runners and are able to escape danger by running away or using their tusks to defend themselves.

They are social animals and live in groups called sounders. Warthogs are a unique and important part of the African ecosystem, and they are often featured in stories, art, and other cultural traditions.