Saturday, January 23, 2010

Cindy Crawford Interview

Since Cindy is my favourite actress that has a cute mole on her face, here is an interview with her. I don't think she wants a mole removal procedures, since that is her trademark!

Wednesday, January 20, 2010

How to Care for Skin After Mole Removal

Healing from a mole removal can be difficult and painful. Here are a few tips to make the process easier.

After the mole removal procedure keep the area covered with a bandage, keep some vaseline on the area (this will keep the skin mositured).

You can also use bio honey on the scarred area, because honey is an amazing natural antibiotic.

Risk of Mole Removal

Risks of skin mole removal techniques alter from infection to anesthetic allergy and nerve damage. It's responsible to select a dermatologist or operating surgeon with suited skills and experience if you're going to have a mole removal procedure. This will diminish your risk related with this removing procedure.
Additional dangers vary depending on the surface area being addressed and the removal method.

One of the common troubles when getting a mole removal is the scar that remains after the procedure. A lot of people remove their moles for aesthetical reasons, not understanding that each and every removal could consequence in a scar. Numerous times your operating surgeon can give you an approximation of the type and emplacement of a scar that will remain after the operation.

In this video, Dr. Abrams will remove a skin mole for cosmetic reasons using a shave technique.

Sun Protection

Practical beauty advice from Grazia Magazines Beauty Director, Nicola Moulton. Advice on tanning and sun protection products

Protect your moles

Ultraviolet radiation from the sun induces premature skin aging and skin harm that can conduce to malignant melanoma. A few men of science theorize that overexposure to UV, including excessive sunlight, could be the main reason in the constitution of acquired moles. All the same, further research is demanded to decide the complex interaction between genetical makeup and total vulnerability to ultraviolet light. Three hard readings that this is so are:

* The relative lack of skin moles on the cheeks of people with dysplastic nevi.
* Freckles are recognised to be influenced by sunlight.
* Those born with darker abrade (which better deflects UV radiation), on average have fewer moles.

Reports have determined that burns from the sun or too much time in the sunlight could increase the chances of getting melanoma. It is a known fact that those who have dysplastic birthmarks have higher risk of developing this type of cancer. (The doubtfulness is in reference to acquiring benign moles.) To prevent and cut down the chance of malignant melanoma induced by UV radiation, the American Academy of Dermatology and the National Cancer Institute advocates staying out of the sun between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. The National Cancer Institute also urges wearing long sleeves and pants, hats with a wide brim, sunblocks, and shades that have UV-deflecting lenses.

What is a mole?

A skin mole represents a spot on the skin that's commonly circular or oval in contour. The mole may be little or prominent, and it can differ in color: pink, brown, or black. The individual abrade mole is knows in medical domains as a nevus. The plural form of the mole is "nevi". It is a common fact that everyone has at least couple of moles. Commonly, a human body has 10-20 moles. The skin mole may happen on any part of the human body.

A mole could be flat or it may be proeminent. Many will germinate a few hairs, but don't worry. That's is normal. Ugly moles can be removed with medical procedures. Commonly people don't have one mole removed unless the skin mole is abnormally large.