Laryngeal hemangioma is a rare benign tumor of the larynx with predilection for a supraglottal subsite. Common presentations include hoarseness, dyspnea, and dysphagia, with a typical appearance of a reddish-purplish mass. A capillary form of the tumor, lobular capillary hemangioma (LCH) is extremely rare in adults and is predominantly unilateral. Diagnosis is made histologically by the distinct lobular growth pattern of capillary proliferation. Here, we report a 50-year-old male chronic smoker who presented with 3-month history of progressive hoarseness, dry cough, and intermittent dyspnea. Flexible endoscopy of the larynx showed irregular pinkish-white masses on the middle third of the bilateral vocal folds. The provisional diagnosis of glottic carcinoma was ruled out by histopathology, and the final diagnosis was bilateral glottic LCH, making it the first recorded case of this condition in literature. The patient underwent endolaryngeal microsurgery with subepithelial excision, a procedure that can be both diagnostic and therapeutic for this rare tumor.