Think melanoma strikes only the usual sun-exposed areas of your skin? Think again. Discover surprising places where the deadliest skin cancer can surface.
Do you ever wonder if skin cancer feels itchy? Tap or click to find out whether this is true.
Melanoma, the deadliest skin cancer, is on the rise. The good news: Most skin cancers are highly treatable when detected early. Here’s what you should know about checking your moles.
A large study by Cleveland Clinic researchers recently found that prompt treatment of melanoma significantly increases chances of survival, especially in early-stage cases.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
If you’re heading to the beach for a spring vacation get-away, you might be tempted to seek shade under a beach umbrella and forego the sunscreen. But a new study says that shade from a beach umbrella provides less effective sun protection than a high-SPF sunscreen.
Reducing indoor tanning could reduce the number of people developing melanoma, the number of people dying from melanoma, and the costs of treating this deadly disease, a new study says.
Does melanoma run in your family? You may not think of melanoma as a genetic cancer, but your genes may increase your risk. Learn more.
Researchers were recently surprised to discover that melanoma (a serious form of skin cancer) is even more of a threat if you are pregnant or recently had a baby.
Spring is a popular time for many of us to head south on a warm-weather vacation. If you’ve ever thought about getting a head start on your summer tan during a spring trip, know that it comes with a price.
Melanoma is the most serious type of skin cancer. Most of the time, it starts in a certain type of skin cell that produces melanin. However, melanoma also can form in your eyes and, rarely, in internal organs such as your intestines.