Diversity analysis has been performed routinely on microbiomes, including human viromes. Shared species analysis has been conducted only rarely, but it can be a powerful supplement to diversity analysis. In the present study, we conducted integrated diversity and shared species analyses of human viromes by reanalyzing three published datasets of human viromes with more than 250 samples from healthy vs. diseased individuals and/or rural vs. urban individuals. We found significant differences in the virome diversity measured in the Hill numbers between the healthy and diseased individuals, with diseased individuals exhibiting higher virome diversity than healthy individuals, and rural individual exhibiting higher virome diversity than urban individuals. We applied both “read randomization” and “sample randomization” algorithms to perform shared species analysis. With the more conservative sample randomization algorithm, the observed number of shared species was significantly smaller than the expected shared species in 50% (8 of 16) of the comparisons. These results suggest that integrated diversity and shared species analysis can offer more comprehensive insights in comparing human virome samples than standard diversity analysis alone with potentially powerful applications in differentiating the effects of diseases or other meta-factors.