Skin cancers occur when skin cells undergo malignant transformations and grow into tumors. The most common types of skin cancer, basal cell carcinoma and squamous cell carcinoma, are highly curable when they are diagnosed and treated early. Sun exposure, tanning beds, depressed immune system, radiation exposure, and certain viral infections are risk factors for skin cancer. Skin cancers are treated with surgery or radiation. The prognosis of nonmelanoma skin cancers is generally very good. Read more: Skin Cancer Article
Multimedia: Slideshows, Images & Quizzes
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Skin Cancer Symptoms, Types, Images
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What do you know about the Sun and the damage it can cause to our skin. Take the Sun Safety Quiz and learn how to protect...
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When it comes to summer, there plenty of hazards under the sun! Take the Summer Skin Hazards Quiz and clue in on the dangers to...
Skin Quiz: Acne, Dry Skin, Dandruff & More
What's that all over you? Skin, of course! Test your knowledge of your most amazing organ with the Skin Quiz!
Melanoma (Skin Cancer) Quiz: Symptoms & Signs
What causes skin cancer? Take our Skin Cancer Quiz to learn about the risks, symptoms, causes, and treatments for this common...
Top 10 Cancers Quiz
Take this quiz to learn the causes of cancer. Get the facts about the causes, symptoms, and treatments for the world's most...
Picture of Squamous Cell Carcinoma 1
Cancer that begins in squamous cells -- thin, flat cells that look under the microscope like fish scales. See a picture of...
Picture of Lentigo Maligna Melanoma
One of the four clinical types of malignant melanoma and the slowest growing one. See a picture of Lentigo Maligna Melanoma and...
Picture of Merkel Cell Carcinoma
An infrequent but highly malignant type of skin cancer. See a picture of Merkel Cell Carcinoma and learn more about the health...
Picture of Basal Cell Carcinoma
The most common type of skin cancer, a disease in which the cancer cells resemble the basal cells of the epidermis, the outer...
Picture of Dysplastic Nevus
An atypical mole whose appearance is different from that of a common ordinary mole. See a picture of Dysplastic Nevus and learn...
Picture of Dysplastic Nevi (Atypical Moles)
Atypical moles whose appearance is different from that of a common ordinary mole. See a picture of Dysplastic Nevi (Atypical...
Picture of Keratoacanthoma 1
Keratoacanthoma (KA) is a special lesion, a pseudocancer, occurring as an isolated nodule, usually on the face, and mimicking...
Picture of Keratoacanthoma 2
Keratoacanthoma - Erythematous, dome-shaped tumor with a large, central, keratotic plug of 6-weeks duration. See a picture of...
Picture of Actinic Cheilitis
Actinic cheilitis is a precancerous condition that usually appears on the lower lips. See a picture of Actinic Cheilitis and...
Picture of Skin
The skin is the largest organ of the body, with a total area of about 20 square feet. See a picture of the Skin and learn more...
Picture of Malignant Melanoma
Less than 2 percent of all melanomas occur during childhood. Nonetheless, attention must be paid to signs and symptoms suggestive...
Picture of Basal Cell Nevus Syndrome
Numerous basal cell epitheliomas on the neck of a child. See a picture of Basal Cell Nevus Syndrome and learn more about the...
Picture of Compound Nevus
Slightly raised nevus with regular borders and pigment. See a picture of Compound Nevus and learn more about the health topic.
Picture of Basal Cell Carcinoma (Ear)
A nodule with irregular borders and variegation of melanin hues, easily confused with a malignant melanoma. See a picture of...
Picture of Basal Cell Carcinoma (Nose)
A smooth, pearly tumor with telangiectasia on the nose. See a picture of Basal Cell Carcinoma (Nose) and learn more about the...
Picture of Basal Cell Carcinoma (Advanced Nodular BCC)
A solitary, shiny, nodule with large telangiectatic vessels on the ala nasi, arising on skin with dermatoheliosis. See a Basal...
Picture of Congenital Nevomelanocytic Nevus
Congenital nevomelanocytic nevus; “split” of the eyelid. See a picture of Congenital Nevomelanocytic Nevus and learn more about...
Picture of Desmoplastic Melanoma
A flat nodule with bluish-red and brown portion in an elderly malea. See a picture of Desmoplastic Melanoma and learn more about...
Picture of Kaposi's Sarcoma Ecchymotic
Ecchymotic purple-brownish macule and a 1-cm nodule on the dorsum of the hand of a 65-year-old male of Ashkenazi-Jewish...
Picture of Squamous Cell Carcinoma 2
A round nodule with central hyperkeratosis, firm and indolent. See a picture of Squamous Cell Carcinoma and learn more about the...
Picture of Squamous Cell Carcinoma (Calf)
Bowen's disease. A large, sharply demarcated, scaly, erythematous plaque simulating a psoriatic lesion on the calf. See a picture...
Picture of Squamous Cell Carcinoma with Central Hyperkeratosis
A round nodule with central hyperkeratosis, firm and indolent. See a Squamous Cell Carcinoma with Hyperkeratosis and learn more...
Picture of Less Common Skin Cancers
Uncommon types of skin cancer include Kaposi's sarcoma; Merkel cell carcinoma; and sebaceous gland carcinoma. See a picture of...
Picture of Congenital Nevi
Congenital nevi are moles that are present at birth. See a picture of Congenital Nevi and learn more about the health topic.
Picture of Cutaneous Horns
The cutaneous horn appears as a funnel-shaped growth that extends from a red base on the skin. See a picture of Cutaneous Horns...
Picture of Skin Cancer
Excessive exposure to sunlight is the main cause of skin cancer. See a picture of Skin Cancer and learn more about the health...
Picture of Moles
Moles are growths on the skin that are usually brown or black. See a picture of Moles and learn more about the health topic.
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Sun-Damaged Skin: Pictures of Sun Spots, Wrinkles, Sunburns
See how sun damaged skin can cause wrinkles, moles, melanoma (skin cancer) and more. Explore sunburn relief and how actinic...
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Your Face: A Window Into Your Health
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Screening Tests Every Man Should Have
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Your diet can affect your skin in many ways. Certain foods that contain Vitamin A, antioxidants, and other nutrients could...
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Identify Birthmarks: Angel's Kiss, Strawberry Mark (Hemangiomas), Others
Birthmarks can appear on the head, over the eye, or anywhere on the skin. To learn more about birthmarks explore this medical...
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See 12 Ways to Wreck Your Skin with this slideshow. Learn how sun damage, smoking, overeating and other actions can harm the look...
Related Disease Conditions
A skin tag is a small benign growth of skin that projects from the surrounding skin. Skin tags can vary in appearance (smooth, irregular, flesh colored, dark pigment, raised). Skin tags generally do not cause symptoms unless repeatedly irritated. Treatment for skin tag varies depending on the location on the body.
Vitamin D Deficiency
Vitamin D deficiency has been linked with rickets, cancer, cardiovascular disease, severe asthma in children and cognitive impairment in older adults. Causes include not ingesting enough of the vitamin over time, having limited exposure to sunlight, having dark skin, and obesity. Symptoms include bone pain and muscle weakness. Treatment for vitamin D deficiency involves obtaining more vitamin D through supplements, diet, or exposure to sunlight.
30 Sunburn Natural and Home Remedies for Severe Sunburns
There are many natural and home remedies that are thought to relieve the symptoms ofa sunburn. Check out our top 30 tips to cool that sunburn, for example drink lots of water, juice, or sports drinks; apply a cool compress containing Burow's solution; coconut oil can be used as a moisturizer after sunburn pain has stopped; apply topical over-the-counter (OTC) 1% hydrocortisone cream; and take OTC pain relievers like NSAIDs (nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs) such as ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin) or naproxen (Aleve).
A pilonidal cyst is a cyst that forms near the cleft of the buttocks. The cysts are thought to be caused by the penetration of loose hairs into the skin. Symptoms and signs include pain, swelling, redness, warmth, and drainage of pus from the area of the cyst. Treatment of a pilonidal cyst involves incision and drainage.
Itch (Itching or Pruritus)
Itching can be a common problem. Itches can be localized or generalized. There are many causes of itching to include: infection (jock itch, vaginal itch), disease (hyperthyroidism, liver or kidney), reactions to drugs, and skin infestations (pubic or body lice). Treatment for itching varies depending on the cause of the itch.
Genital Warts (HPV) Infection in Women
Genital warts is a sexually transmitted infection (STI, STD) caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). It is the most common STD in the US. The warts can appear anywhere on the skin where sexual contact has occurred. The warts look like raised, flesh-colored lumps or bumps that have a cauliflower-like appearance. Signs and symptoms of genital warts in women include vaginal, vulva, or groin pain, itching, and burning where the wart(s) is. Treatment can remove warts or lesions, but it does not prevent spread of the virus, and the warts usually grow back. Removing genital warts does not prevent the infection from spreading elsewhere on the body. There is no cure for genital warts, and there is no vaccine to prevent them; however, there is a vaccine to prevent infection from four common types of HPV. Gardasil vaccine available for female adolescents and teens to prevent HPV infection and cervical cancer.
Cancer is a disease caused by an abnormal growth of cells, also called malignancy. It is a group of 100 different diseases, and is not contagious. Cancer can be treated through chemotherapy, a treatment of drugs that destroy cancer cells.
Psoriasis is a long-term skin condition that may cause large plaques of red, raised skin, flakes of dry skin, and skin scales. There are several types of psoriasis, including psoriasis vulgaris, guttate psoriasis, inverse psoriasis, and pustular psoriasis. Symptoms vary depending on the type of psoriasis the patient has. Treatment of psoriasis may include creams, lotions, oral medications, injections and infusions of biologics, and light therapy. There is no cure for psoriasis.
Nature vs. Nurture Theory (Genes vs. Environment)
In the nature vs. nurture debate, "nature" represents our genetic makeup. These are the genes you have inherited from your biological family, and that may affect your physical and mental health, for example, intelligence, disease, and psychological health. While "nurture" represents how our environment effects our intelligence, traits, personality, and mental and physical health. Studies have shown that a person's environment can alter his or her genes, and lower their risk of developing certain inherited diseases, conditions, and mental illnesses that run in his or her family. Hippocrates studied and theorized how our biology affected our overall health and disease development. In 1869, Sir Francis Galton was credited for the term "Nature vs. Nurture Theory." Today it is widely recognized that both your genes and your environment effect both your physical and mental health. Researchers and doctors have found that particular physical traits like eye and skin color, and diseases like Huntington's chorea are the result of genetic inheritance (inherited from a family member). However, patterns of thinking and behavior can be attributed to both nature and nurture (your genes and your environment). Moreover, researchers who study the brain have found overwhelming evidence that a person's genetic factors and his or her experiences guide and support brain development. The human brain produces new nerve cells (neurons) into adulthood, and these nerve cells can change the strength of their connections throughout life, which can effect intelligence and other factors. Research also has shown that sensory input (sights, smells, sounds, touch, etc.) has a critical in the role of brain development in the first few days of our lives, and probably throughout our life.The controversy over how much our genes and environment effect our psychological and physical health still continues, however.REFERENCES: NCBI. PubMed.gov. Brain development and the nature versues nurture debate. Prog Brain Res. 2011;189:3-22. doi: 10.1016/B978-0-444-53884-0.00015-4.<https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21489380> NCBI Resources. Institute of Medicine (US) Forum on Neuroscience and Nervous System Disorders. Washington (DC): National Academies Press (US); 2008.<https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK50991/>
Moles are small skin growths that may appear flat or raised and are often tan, brown, black, reddish brown, or skin colored. They are typically about the size of a pencil eraser. There are three types of moles. Monthly skin self-exams are essential in the early detection of abnormal moles and melanomas.
Blepharitis is inflammation of the eyelids. Acne rosacea, staphylococcal bacteria, allergies, sensitivities to makeup or contact lens solutions, head lice, or other conditions may cause blepharitis. Symptoms and signs include itchy eyelids, burning sensation in the eyes, crusting of the eyelids, light sensitivity, red, swollen eyelids, loss of eyelashes, and dandruff of the lashes and eyebrows. Proper eyelid hygiene and a regular cleaning routine controls blepharitis.
Freckles are flat circular spots on the skin that may be red, yellow, tan, light brown, brown, or black in color. Lentigo is the term used to describe certain types of darker freckles. Ephelis typically appear during the sunny months. Freckles can be prevented with sunscreens, the use of wide-brimmed hats, sun-protective clothing, avoiding peak sun hours, and seeking shade and staying indoors.
Sun-Sensitive Drugs (Photosensitivity to Drugs)
Sun sensitivity (photosensitivity) is an inflammation of the skin induced by the combination of medications or substances and sunlight. The effect on the skin is redness, which looks similar to a sunburn. Generally, these reactions are either phototoxic or photoallergic. Phototoxic drugs are more common than photoallergic drugs. Symptoms of phototoxic reactions are a burning and stinging sensation and then redness. Symptoms of photoallergic reactions are itching, redness, swelling, and blisters of the affected area. Treatment generally is discontinuation of the medication and topical application of creams.Treatment generally is discontinuation of the medication and topical application of creams.
Arsenic comes in two forms, inorganic and organic. Organic arsenic poisoning is usually not poisonous to humans; however, inorganic arsenic in large enough amounts can lead to shock and death. Symptoms of arsenic poisoning include: nausea, abdominal pain, diarrhea, dehydration, dark urine, vertigo, delirium, shock, and death. Treatment for arsenic poisoning includes Hemodialysis and a variety of drugs.
Symptoms of 12 Serious Diseases and Health Problems
Learn how to recognize early warning signs and symptoms of serious diseases and health problems, for example, chronic cough, headache, chest pain, nausea, stool color or consistency changes, heartburn, skin moles, anxiety, nightmares, suicidal thoughts, hallucinations, delusions, lightheadedness, night sweats, eye problems, confusion, depression, severe pelvic or abdominal pain, unusual vaginal discharge, and nipple changes. The symptoms and signs of serious health problems can be caused by strokes, heart attacks, cancers, reproductive problems in females (for example, cancers, fibroids, endometriosis, ovarian cysts, and sexually transmitted diseases or STDs), breast problems (for example, breast cancer and non-cancer related diseases), lung diseases (for example, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease or COPD, lung cancer, emphysema, and asthma), stomach or digestive diseases (for example, cancers, gallbladder, liver, and pancreatic diseases, ulcerative colitis, or Crohn's disease), bladder problems (for example, urinary incontinence, and kidney infections), skin cancer, muscle and joint problems, emotional problems or mental illness (for example, postpartum depression, major depression, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), mania, and schizophrenia), and headache disorders (for example, migraines, or "the worst headache of your life), and eating disorders and weight problems (for example, anorexia or bulimia).
Skin Cancer and Sun Damage
Second Source WebMD Medical Reference
Sunburn (Sun Poisoning)
Sunburn is caused by overexposure to UV radiation from the sun. UV rays can also damage the eyes. Repeated overexposure to UV rays also increases the risk for scarring, freckles, wrinkles, and dry skin. Symptoms of sunburn include painful, red, tender, and hot skin.The skin may blister, swell, and peel. Sun poisoning (severe sunburn) include nausea, fever, chills, rapid pulse, dizziness and more. Home remedies can help relieve sunburn pain, blisters, and peeling. Severe sunburns may need medical treatment. Sun protection and sunscreen for an person's skin type is recommended to decrease the chance of a severe sunburn and sun poisoning.
Melanoma is a type of skin cancer which begins in skin cells called melanocytes and affects more than 53,600 people in the United States each year. These melanocytes can grow together to form benign moles which, after a change in size, shape, or color can be a sign of melanoma. Caused by sun exposure, early detection becomes extremely important to avoid a spread to other areas of the body. Diagnosis is confirmed through a biopsy of the abnormal skin and treatment depends on the extent and characteristics of the patient. Metastatic melanoma is melanoma that has spread to various organs.
Actinic keratoses are rough, scaly patches of skin that are considered precancerous and are due to sun exposure. Prevention is to cut sun exposure and wear sunscreen.
Tumor grade is a system used to classify cancer cells in how likely the tumor is to grow and how abnormal they look under a microscope. Tumor grade is not the same as tumor stage. A biopsy is taken to determine if the tumor is benign (non cancerous) or malignant (cancerous).
Cancer Risk Factors
Though it's difficult to say why some people develop cancer while others don't, research shows that certain risk factors increase a person's odds of developing cancer. These risk factors include growing older, family history of cancer, diet, alcohol and tobacco use, and exposure to sunlight, ionizing radiation, certain chemicals, and some viruses and bacteria.
Birthmarks and other abnormal skin pigmentation is caused by the body's inability to produce enough melanin. Abnormal skin pigmentation can cause conditions such as vitiligo, pigmentation loss, melasma, albinism, port wine stains, macular stains and hemangioma.
Vitamins and Calcium Supplements
Vitamins are organic substances that are essential for the proper growth and functioning of the body. Calcium is a mineral essential for healthy bones and is also important for muscle contraction, heart action, and normal blood clotting.
Lichen sclerosus is a skin disease that causes white spots to form on the skin, which later grow into large, thin, and crinkled patches of skin that tear easily. Symptoms include itching, pain, blisters, and bleeding. Patches on the upper body usually go away over time, but patches in the genital region may scar if left untreated, causing problems with urination or sex. Treatment may involve surgery or the use of a very strong cortisone cream.
Scar formation is a natural part of the healing process after injury. The depth and size of the wound incision and the location of the injury impact the scar's characteristics, but your age, heredity and even sex or ethnicity will affect how your skin reacts.
Wrinkles, whether they be fine line or deep furrows, typically appear on areas of the body that receive a high amount of exposure to the sun. Smoking, light skin type, hairstyle, the way you dress, your occupational and recreational habits, and heredity are all factors that promote wrinkling. Medical treatments for wrinkles include antioxidants, moisturizers, alpha-hydroxy acids, and vitamin A acid. Cosmetic procedures that treat wrinkles include dermabrasion, microdermabrasion, glycolic acid peels, laser resurfacing, Botox, and fillers.
Enjoying a healthy diet helps to prevent diseases. A good diet also helps to: control celiac disease, control diabetes, control high blood pressure, prevent loss of bone mass, prevent loss of muscle strength, and prevent vitamin deficiencies. Healthy diets also help prevent obesity and weight gain.
Most often, caregivers take care of other adults who are ill or disabled. Less often, caregivers are grandparents raising their grandchildren. The majority of caregivers are middle-aged women. Caregiving can be very stressful, so it's important to recognize when it's putting to much strain on you and to take steps to prevent/relieve stress.
Sunscreens are crucial for sun protection. Sun damage to the skin from exposure to ultraviolet rays is a risk factor for skin cancer and melanoma. To avoid sunburn, people should limit sun exposure during the peak hours of 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., wear protective clothing, and use a sunscreen. People with sensitive skin should use a sunscreen with an SPF of 30 or more.
Epidermolysis Bullosa (EB)
Epidermolysis bullosa (EB) is a group of inherited diseases characterized by skin blistering, erosion, and fragility. EB affects eight of 1 million Americans. There is no cure for EB, and the only treatment is supportive care.
Certain behavioral, lifestyle, and environmental factors contribute to cancer. Cancer prevention involves modifying these factors to decrease cancer risk. Tobacco use, alcohol consumption, physical inactivity, inadequate fruit and vegetable intake, and obesity increase the risk of certain cancers. Vaccines, genetic testing, and cancer screening also play a role in cancer prevention.
Disease Prevention in Women
Disease prevention in women includes screening tests that are a basic part of prevention medicine. All screening tests are commonly available through your general doctor. Some specialized tests may be available elsewhere.
Disease Prevention in Men
Disease prevention in men includes routine screening tests that are part of basic prevention medicine. Take an active role in your own health care and discuss screening tests with your doctor early in life. Age of screening and timing of screening depends upon the condition being assessed. Diseases men should take steps to prevent include high blood pressure (hypertension), hypercholesterolemia, type II diabetes mellitus, HIV (human immunodeficiency virus), colon cancer and colon polyps, prostate cancer, glaucoma, melanoma and other skin cancer, and bladder cancer.
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Treatment & Diagnosis
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- 'Freckle' Gene Might Make You Look Older
- Some Smart Yet Easy Ways to Shield Yourself From Skin Cancer
- Drug Shows Promise Against Rare, Aggressive Skin Cancer
- Drug Seems to Extend Survival for Advanced Melanoma Patients
- Sunscreen Delays Melanoma in Mice, Researchers Say
- Gene May Raise Melanoma Risk, Even Without Sun Exposure
- New Tests May Help Combat Melanoma, Expert Says
- Study Questions Link Between Multiple Moles, Risk for Melanoma
- Study Pushes 'More Is More' Approach to Shielding Kids From the Sun
- Melanoma Strikes Earlier If Indoor Tanning Begins in Teens: Study
- Teens Who Tan Indoors May Be More Likely to Smoke, Drink, Use Drugs: Study
- During Pregnancy, Skin Cancer May Be Deadlier: Study
- New Blood Test Could Detect Melanoma's Spread Earlier: Study
- Are We Winning the Fight Against Melanoma?
- Organ Recipients at Raised Risk of Cancer Death, Study Finds
- Some Steps to Help Protect Yourself From Cancer
- New Rules for Mammograms, Tanning Beds Top Health News of 2015
- FDA Moves to Keep Teens Out of Tanning Beds
- FDA Proposes Tanning Bed Ban for Minors
- Suspicious Pigment Spots More Common on Darker Skin
- Could a Scan Someday Replace Lymph Node Biopsy?
- Opdivo Approved for Advanced Kidney Cancer
- Cotellic Approved for Advanced Melanoma
- FDA Approves Expanded Use for Melanoma Drug
- New Treatment for Melanoma Gets FDA Approval
- Injected Drug Approved for Melanoma Skin Cancer
- B Vitamin May Help Ward Off Some Skin Cancers
- Number of Moles on Right Arm Might Predict Risk of Melanoma Skin Cancer
- Count the Moles on Your Arm to Predict Melanoma Risk?
- Many Skin Cancer Patients Skip Routine Self-Exams
- Tanning Bed Use, Skin Cancer Rates High Among Gay Men: Study
- Popular Antioxidant Seems to Spread Skin Cancer Cells in Mouse Research
- Young Cancer Survivors Often Develop New Malignancies
- Melanoma Skin Checks Can Have Added Bonus: Stronger Relationships
- Check Yourself for Signs of Skin Cancer, Doctors Advise
- Lonsurf Approved for Advanced Colon Cancer
- Could a Laser Skin Test Someday Replace Biopsy to Spot Melanoma?
- Many Parents Aren't Shielding Babies From Sun's Harmful Rays: Study
- People With Few Moles Apt to Develop Deadlier Skin Cancer: Study
- Deadly Skin Cancer More Common in Organ Transplant Recipients: Study
- Serving in Middle East May Raise Skin Cancer Risk in U.S. Vets
- Scientists Spot What Keeps Moles From Becoming Melanomas
- Odomzo Approved for Recurring Basal Cell Carcinoma
- New Dumb-But-Deadly Trend: Sunburn 'Art'
- Warning Over Sunburn 'Tattoo' Trend
- Indoor Tanning Rates Decline As Cancer Warnings Mount
- Can Orange Juice, Grapefruit Raise Your Melanoma Risk?
- Viagra, Other ED Meds Won't Raise Melanoma Risk
- Many Consumers Don't Understand Sunscreen Labels, Study Finds
- Graphic Warnings May Work Best to Keep Women From Tanning Beds
- Online Searches for 'Skin Cancer' Go Up in Summer
- Health Tip: Protect Against Skin Cancer
- Melanoma Rates Way Up Among Young People in U.S.
- New Drug a Weapon Against Advanced Melanoma: Study
- Immune-Based Therapy Uses Virus to Fight Advanced Melanoma
- Most Americans Still Not Using Sunscreen
- Vitamin Supplement Linked to Reduction in Skin Cancer Risk
- Consumer Reports Recommends 15 of 34 Sunscreens
- Too Many Americans Neglect Backs in Skin Cancer Prevention
- New Technology Tests Tumors Inside the Patient to Find Best Treatment
- Skin Cancer: Young Adults Get It, Too
- Tan Skin Is Damaged Skin
- Fewer U.S. Children Getting Melanoma: Study
- 1 in 5 Medicare Patients Faces Delay in Melanoma Surgery: Study
- Experimental Melanoma Vaccine Shows Early Promise
- Skin Cancer Rates Rise for Hispanic, Asian Women
- 2 Sunscreen Ingredients Not Safe, Effective: FDA
- Sun's Damage Lingers Long After Dark
- Eczema Cream for Children Not a Cancer Risk, Study Finds
- Can Coffee Protect You From Melanoma?
- Scientists Spot Gene Linked to Tanning 'Addiction'
- Fewer U.S. Teens in Tanning Salons, Study Finds
- Flying Time Could Raise Skin Cancer Risks for Pilots
- Indoor Tanning Tied to Burns, Fainting, Eye Injuries: Study
- Blue-Eyed People May Face Higher Melanoma Risk
- Skin Cancer Costs Soar Compared to Other Malignancies: CDC
- Combo Treatment for Advanced Melanoma Seems to Improve Survival
- Many U.S. Colleges Have Indoor Tanning Salons On, Near Campus: Study
- Allergy to Some Metal Implants Linked to Rare Skin Cancer, Study Says
- As Culture Changed, So Did Melanoma Risk, Study Finds
- Some U.S. Troops May Face Greater Skin Cancer Risk
- Keytruda Approved for Advanced Melanoma
- Pilots, Cabin Crews Face Higher Risk of Skin Cancer, Study Says
- Light Therapy a Good Option for Pre-Cancerous Skin Lesions, Study Says
- Painful, Itchy Patches Could Be Sign of Skin Cancer
- Indoor Tanning Leads to Early Skin Cancer, Study Says
- Mouse Study Supports Notion of 'Tanning Addiction'
- Use Your 'ABCDE' to Spot Deadly Skin Cancer
- Critics Want FDA to OK New Sunscreen Ingredients
- FDA Orders New Warning Labels for Tanning Beds
- 5 or More Bad Sunburns While Young Tied to Higher Melanoma Risk
- Tips for Staying Safe in the Sun
- Consumer Reports Recommends 7 of 20 Sunscreens
- Just Seeing a Doctor May Boost the Odds of Surviving Melanoma
- Skin Cancer Prevention Tips
- Nail Salons' Drying Lamps Carry Small Cancer Risk
- Health Tip: Protect Your Skin
- After Skin Cancer, Removable Model Replaces Real Ear
- Experimental Drug Shows Early Promise for Some Cases of Advanced Melanoma
- Experts Warn About Skin Cancer 'Treatments' Sold Online
- Younger Skin Cancer Survivors May Be at Risk for Other Cancers
- Skin Cancer May Have Driven Evolution of Black Skin
- Instructional Video Improves Skin Cancer Diagnoses in Older Men: Study
- Skin Cancer Risk Seen in Vietnam Vets Exposed to Agent Orange
- 1 in 3 Americans Has Used Tanning Beds, Upping Skin Cancer Risk
- Skin Cancer Patients Not Avoiding Sun, Study Suggests
- Research Gets to Root of Redheads' Higher Melanoma Risk
- Many Teen Girls Using Tanning Beds: Report
- Pictures May Help Encourage Skin Cancer Self-Exams
- Health Tip: Are You at Risk for Melanoma?
- Health Tip: Check for Skin Cancer
- Tattoos Can Hide Malignant Melanomas, Experts Say
- Experimental Melanoma Vaccine Shows Promise in Study
- Check Your Summer Burn IQ
- Young Men Less Likely to Survive Melanoma Than Women: Study
- Oregon Woman Tans Her Way to a Melanoma Diagnosis
- Look Beyond the Sun for Skin Cancer Culprits, Doctors Warn
- Experts Dispel Common Melanoma Myths
- Daily Sunscreen Helps Middle-Aged Skin Stay Young: Study
- Immune-Based Drug Shows Promise Against Advanced Melanoma
- Experimental Drug Shows Benefits Against Melanoma in Early Study
- New Drugs, Diagnostic Approved for Advanced Melanoma
- Sunless Tanners Still a Tough Sell, Survey Finds
- New Sunscreen Labels: What to Look For
- As Summer Approaches, Experts Offer Tips on Preventing Skin Cancer
- Revised Sunscreen Labels Should Help Consumers Make Wiser Choices
- Some Types of Skin Cancer Linked to Lower Chances of Alzheimer's
- Look for New, Improved Sunscreen Labels
- Red Hair Pigment Might Raise Melanoma Risk: Study
- For Some Seniors With Skin Cancer, Surgery Not Always Best Choice
- Non-Melanoma Skin Cancers Tied to Risk for Other Cancers
- Among Hispanics, Risky Sun Exposure Varies by Language Spoken: Study
- More Than a Quarter of Melanoma Survivors Skip Sunscreen, Study Finds
- Melanoma Rates Rising in U.S. Children
- Health Highlights: March 18, 2013
- Daily Aspirin Linked to Lower Risk for Deadly Skin Cancer in Women
- Without Laws, Many Tanning Salons Would Allow Kids: Study
- Certain Skin Cancers More Common in HIV-Positive People
- Which Cancer Tests Do You Really Need?
- Smartphone Apps for Skin Cancer Risk Aren't Reliable, Study Finds
- Fans of Reality Beauty Shows Twice as Likely to Tan: Study
- Stem Cell Technology May Help Rejuvenate Immune Cells
- Pain Intensity May Help Differentiate 2 Skin Cancers
- Children of Older Parents With Cancer May Be at Risk, Too
- UV Nail Lamps Safe, Study Suggests
- New Video Demonstrates Skin Cancer Self-Exam
- Redheads May Face Higher Risk of Melanoma, Even Without Sun Exposure
- Is a New Crohn's Disease Treatment on the Horizon?
- Melanoma Odds Doubled for Transplant, Lymphoma Patients: Study
- Indoor Tanning Beds Linked to Common Skin Cancers
- New Melanoma Treatment Might Delay Cancer Progression
- Mailed Kits May Prompt Parents to Protect Kids From Sun
- Skin Doctor Offers Tips to Reduce Acne
- Wins in War on Cancer Highlighted in New Report
- Could Compact Fluorescent Bulbs Pose Skin Cancer Risk?
- Evidence Grows That Cancer Has Its Own Stem Cells
- Common Skin Cancer a Chronic Condition, Study Says
- Scientists Uncover Gene Variation Linked to Melanoma
- Cancer Drug May Flush Out 'Hidden' HIV: Study
- People With Darker Skin Still at Risk for Melanoma
- 1 in 20 Cases of Melanoma Linked to Tanning Beds: Study
- HPV Might Raise Risk of Form of Skin Cancer
- Prostate Cancer Surgery May Not Always Up Survival
- 11 Countries Now Restrict Indoor Tanning Before Age 18
- Choosing Sunscreen? How to Decode the Labels
- New Guidelines Issued for Biopsy Use in Melanoma Patients
- Sunburn May Help Rid Body of Radiation-Damaged Cells
- Flip-Flops: Your Arch Enemy?
- Coffee May Cut Your Risk for Common Form of Skin Cancer
- Could Sunlight Lower Your Odds for Pancreatic Cancer?
- Indoor Tanners Rationalize Risky Behavior, Study Finds
- Smoking Might Raise Your Odds for Skin Cancer
- Inactivation of Gene Might Cause Skin Cancer to Spread
- Health Tip: Choosing the Right Sunscreen
- New Drug Effective for Rare Genetic Skin Cancer: Studies
- Parental Abuse, Neglect Linked to Increased Skin Cancer Risk
- Many Still Tanning, Despite Dangers, Survey Finds
- Can Aspirin, Other NSAIDs Lower Skin Cancer Risk?
- Melanoma a Big Threat to Older Men
- Early Study Hints at Link Between Certain Sunscreens, Endometriosis
- Two-Drug Combo May Be Safe for Melanoma Treatment
- New Sunscreen Guide: 1 in 4 Products Deemed Safe
- Sunburns, Tanning Beds: Young Adults at Risk
- Scientists Map Melanoma's Genome
- Preventing Skin Cancer in Youths: Appeal to Vanity
- Eye Color Linked to Skin Diseases
- Doctors Urge Routine Skin Screenings
- Women More Likely to Survive Melanoma Than Men: Study
- New Psoriasis Drugs Not Much Better Than Standard Therapy, Study Finds
- Surgery Rates Rising for Non-Melanoma Skin Cancer: Study
- Even Young Teens Show Signs of Sun Damage
- Vitamin D Doesn't Help Kids Do Better in School, Study Finds
- Melanoma Rates Skyrocketing in Young Adults
- Study Reveals Trigger That May Speed Melanoma Growth
- Cancer Deaths Continue to Fall
- Fashionable Fingertips
- Health Tip: Protect Your Skin From Sun Damage
- Young Women Tan, Despite Health Risks
- New Gel Treats Precancerous Skin Condition in Days: Study
- Health Highlights: March 13, 2012
- Woman's Recovery From Advanced Melanoma Could Help Guide Research
- Melanoma Patient Tumor Free in T-Cell Clone Study
- Vitamin A May Help Reduce Melanoma Risk
- Most Americans Don't Need Extra Selenium
- Zelboraf May Double Survival for Some Melanoma Patients
- Fewer Melanoma Deaths in Counties With More Dermatologists
- Health Highlights: Feb. 1, 2012
- Erivedge Approved to Treat Basal Cell Carcinoma
- Tanning Salon Tax No Deterrent: Study
- Only 1 in 4 Young Teens Uses Sunscreen Regularly, Study Finds
- Melanoma Drug's Link to Other Skin Cancers Identified
- From Bad to Better: U.S. Cancer Rates Continue to Drop
- Previous Cancer May Up Melanoma Risk
- Use of Sunless Tanners May Cut Exposure to UV Radiation
- Smoking Linked to Skin Cancer in Women
- Tanning Booths Increase Risk of Most Common Skin Cancer
- Active Surveillance May Benefit Men With Low-Risk Prostate Cancer
- 'Sun Safety' Counseling Pays Off for Kids and Teens
- New Device Spots Melanoma
- Coffee Fights Common Skin Cancer
- Vitamin E Supplements May Raise Prostate Cancer Risk
- Report: Task Force to Recommend Against PSA Test
- UVA Radiation May Cause DNA Damage in Skin
- Pale People at Risk for Vitamin D Deficiency
- Breast Cancer Death Rates Decline
- Rheumatoid Arthritis Drugs May Have Small Skin Cancer Risk
- Sunscreen Users More Likely to Burn?
- New Sunscreen Rules from FDA
- Parkinson's Disease May Raise Risk of Melanoma
- New Guidelines Suggest Higher Doses of Vitamin D
- Prostate Cancer Drug Zytiga May Extend Life
- Vitamin D Treatments Target Psoriasis
- Teenage Girls Get Tans Despite Cancer Risk
- FDA Approves New Melanoma Treatment Yervoy
- Elizabeth Taylor Dies of Heart Failure
- Melanoma Rates May Be Higher for the Rich
- New Adhesive Tape Test for Melanoma
- Pollution May Aggravate Skin Damage From Sun
- Skin Cancer on the Rise
- Surgery Riskier for Redheads? Evidence Slim
- New Drug May Treat Advanced Melanoma
- Redheads at Higher Risk for Common Skin Cancer's Return
- HPV Viruses Linked to Skin Cancer
- Exercise Recommended for Cancer Patients
- Many People Still Don't Know How to Protect Against Skin Cancer
- Group Calls Some Sunscreens 'Snake Oil'
- Sun Exposure While Driving Linked to Cancer
- What City Tops the 'Sun Smart' List?
- Few Over 50 Get Skin Cancer Screenings
- Indoor Tanning Addiction Linked to Anxiety, Drug Abuse
- FDA Panel: New Tanning Bed Restrictions Needed
- FDA Panel: Restrict Tanning Beds
- Non-Melanoma Skin Cancers in the Millions and Rising
- Melanoma Cases on the Rise
- NSAIDs Won't Shield Against Skin Cancer
- Celebrex May Slow, Prevent Skin Cancers
- Some IBD Drugs May Raise Skin Cancer Risk
- Medications for RA Linked to Skin Cancer
- Genetic Clues May Lead to New Skin Cancer Therapies
- Caffeine May Offer Some Skin Cancer Protection
- Moisturizers Up Skin Cancer in Mice
- Lip Balms and Glosses May Boost Skin Cancer Risks
- Women's Risk for a Certain Skin Cancer Varies by Geography
- Broccoli May Help Fight Skin Cancer
- RA Drugs Linked to Slight Skin Cancer Risk
- Skin Cancer Linked to Frequent Driving
- 15 Cancer Symptoms Men Ignore
- 6 Secrets to Gorgeous Skin
- Pool Safety: Tips for a Safe Summer for Children
- Skimpy Skin Care Tips
- Skin: The Effects of Aging on Skin
- Cancer Treatment: Getting the Support You Need
- Chemotherapy: Eating Well
- Cancer Treatment: Complementary and Alternative Medicine
- Skin Care and Aging
- Skin Cancer Prevention
- Skin Cancer Danger: Not Just in Summer
- Skin Cancer: Get the Most Out of Your Sunscreen
- Skin Care for Mature Skin
- Skin Care: Protecting Your Skin
- Skin: Treating Aging Skin
- Skin: Spotting Skin Cancer
- New Skin Cancer Treatment Approved
- Cancer Pain, A Guide for You and Your Family
- Pain Control Record Chart
- Cancer and Sexual Health
- Chemotherapy and Other Cancer Treatment Side Effects
- Lesion...What Does The Doctor Mean?
- Cancer Treatment: Pre-Treatment Eating Tips
- Cancer Control Month
- Living With Healthy Skin
- Chemotherapy Dries Skin
- Sun & Summer....Be Alert And Aware
- Sunscreen IQ
- Skin - What Is It?
- Sun ... and the Summer Rays