Actinic keratoses may scratch off but grow back on sun-exposed skin

Actinic cheilitis is more common in older males and light-complected people

A cutaneous horn is typically a single growth that grows slowly over decades

Moles are usually brown, tan, pink, or the same color as the skin

A typical moles—more irregular than normal moles—can become cancer

If you have moles, you should examine your body once a month

Check for asymmetry: Draw an imaginary line down the middle and compare halves

Moles with irregular, blurred edges are cause for concern

Notice this suspicious mole has several different shades of color present

See a dermatologist of the mole is larger in diameter than a pencil eraser

Have a mole evaluated by a doctor if it looks different from the rest

If you or a close relative have moles, examine your body once a month

Have suspicious moles evaluated by a doctor

A melanoma cell, color-enhanced and magnified

Melanoma can vary in appearance

Squamous cell carcinoma affects men more often than women

Bowen disease is the earliest form of squamous cell skin cancer

Basal cell tumors can take on many forms

Kaposi's sarcoma, sebaceous gland carcinoma, Merkel cell carcinoma (Clockwise)

The biggest cause of skin cancer is sun exposure

Take simple precautions to protect yourself against skin cancer

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