Matthew Thompson, M.D., FAAD; Monica M. Romero, M.D., FAAD; David Davis, M.D., M.S., FACMS, FAAD; Daniel Davis, M.D.; Michael B. Chang, M.D., FAAD; Robert W. Walters, M.D., Ph.D., FAAD,.

Message From Your Doctor

A Message
From Your Doctor

Wear a high SPF sunscreen

Frequent applications are suggested. Most Dermatologists believe that SPF 15 is not enough, 45 SPF or higher broad spectrum is better.
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Catch Skin Cancer Early

Examine your own skin monthly. Pay special attention to moles, freckles, or other skin lesions. If you notice them changing, you should be examined by a Dermatologist sooner rather than later, regardless of symptoms.

Decrease your risk for getting Skin Cancer

Despite risks, many believe that suntans look healthy and attractive. As children and adults we are exposed to dangerous Ultraviolet (UV) radiation from the sun.



More than 90% of all skin cancers are the result of exposure to ultraviolet radiation. UVA rays may have a significant effect on the development of melanoma, the most dangerous type of skin cancer. UV exposure can damage your immune system and your skin, causing a wrinkled, leathery appearance or premature aging.

Wear a high SPF sunscreen

Frequent applications are suggested. Most Dermatologists believe that SPF 15 is not enough, 45 SPF or higher broad spectrum is better.

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