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Could these everyday skin problems be a symptom of an underlying health condition?
Studies have shown an alarming drop in screenings—and more advanced cancer—during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The technology used in COVID-19 vaccines may also be used to prevent other viral infections and to treat cancer and multiple sclerosis.
The decrease is largely due to improved lung cancer treatment, but the impact of COVID-19 is not yet known.
The American Cancer Society estimates that about one in five Americans will develop skin cancer in their lifetime.
If you live in any of these states, you’ll need more sun protection.
Circumspection about images of beautiful, tanned people on social media might discourage tanning.
This finding from a large study surprised and concerned researchers.
Why you should check yourself from head to toe
But much needs to be done to help cancer survivors live longer and healthier lives.
The American Academy of Dermatology is marking Skin Cancer Awareness Month by asking, “Do you use protection?”
This group is more likely to develop several cancers, especially breast cancer, melanoma and non-melanoma skin cancers.
On the Friday before Memorial Day—and all summer long—protect yourself from the sun to reduce your skin cancer risk.
New treatment approaches target tumors with shared characteristics, regardless of where they appear in the body.
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