Squamous Cell Carcioma
A type of skin cancer that develops in the cells located at the very top of your skin’s outer layer. It can be a slow-growing or more aggressive skin cancer. The primary cause of squamous cell carcinoma is UV radiation that penetrates your skin during sun exposure.
Basal Cell Carcinoma
A type of skin cancer that develops in the basal cells, which are located in the base of your skin’s outer layer. It is most often a slow-growing skin cancer, although it can sometimes take a more aggressive route. The primary cause of basal cell carcinoma is UV radiation.
Larger than ordinary moles, and may have irregular and indistinct borders. Their color may range from light pink to very dark brown. Usually begin flat, but parts may raise above the skin surface. Atypical moles are more likely than ordinary moles to develop into melanoma
Actinic Keratosis, also called Solar Keratosis, is a rough, scaly patch, usually red, brown, pink, or flesh-colored, that develops as a result of years of sun damage. Over time, a number of these patches will develop into skin cancer.