Mycosis fungoides is a rare type of cancer that affects the skin - called a cutaneous T-cell lymphoma, involving white blood cells that help fight off infections.
Get suggestions on questions to ask doctors and specialists about squamous cell skin cancer.
Exposing your skin to the ultraviolet light from the sun can damage your skin and lead to skin cancer, but you can help protect your skin by using sunscreen.
Squamous cell skin cancer is the second most common type of skin cancer and can be serious if left untreated.
Bowen's disease is an early form of skin cancer causing a red, scaly patch on the skin that may be mistaken for a rash, eczema or psoriasis.
Staging of skin cancer will usually depend on how far the cancer has grown into the skin or the thickness of the melanoma. It also depends on whether it has spread to a wider area.
Melanoma: Finding help
Learn how to check yourself for signs that might be early skin cancer.
The first signs of skin cancer are usually a noticeable change in an area of skin or the size or shape of a mole. If you are concerned about these changes, get them checked by your GP.
If you have concerns about a mole or patch of skin, see your GP to get it checked. Here are some questions you may want to ask.
Actinic keratoses, or solar keratoses, are dry scaly skin patches, which can look like horns or spikes, and can be itchy.
Some sunlight is important for our health as the sun's rays help the body produce vitamin D. However, too much sun exposure without the right protection can harm the skin. This may increase the signs of ageing, or in serious cases lead to skin cancer.
Skin cancer is cancer affecting the skin, often due to too much sun exposure over the years.
Learn about basal cell carcinoma, its causes, symptoms, treatments, and prevention techniques.
Skin cancer symptoms include the appearance of new moles or changes to a mole, such as itching or bleeding.
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