If you’re considering getting a mole, consider the following: You may have a light skin, which means you have normal skin color.
Your skin may appear darker than normal, and you may have some light spots on your skin.
You may also have a dry skin.
If you have dark skin, your skin may be sensitive, especially to sunlight.
You can have dark spots on both sides of your face, particularly around your eyes, nose, mouth, and ears.
If your skin is oily, you may be at risk for skin cancer.
You also may be more prone to getting the skin cancer signs and symptoms with age, particularly if you smoke, drink alcohol, or use drugs.
If it’s light skinned, you might not be at a high risk for melanoma.
However, if you have light skin or dark skin you might be more at risk.
It’s important to talk to your doctor about any signs and/or symptoms that you may experience.
If the mole is more than 10 cm long, you should be able to see it, and it’s probably best to take a picture and send it to your dermatologist for evaluation.
You should also check with your doctor if you’re already seeing other health problems from the mole, such as acne, psoriasis, or allergies.
If there are other skin conditions you may not have, like sunburn or eczema, you can check with a dermatologist.
If a mole is large, you’ll likely need to have it removed, or you may need to treat it in the future.
If all else fails, you have a mole.
You might also want to consult your dermatologists for more information about what to expect from a mole and the treatment options available to you.
You’ll need to be aware of the risk of getting skin cancer with light skin.
The National Cancer Institute recommends that you have at least one biopsy performed on your face to check for melanomas and other types of skin cancer, and to identify potential signs of melanoma, such a hyperpigmentation, scarring, or swelling.
It also recommends that your doctor check with you regularly about other possible skin conditions.