In the blog category “Case Studies” Professor David Wilkinson offers an excellent platform to discuss clinical problems and cases within a closed alumni community. This area is password-protected and only accessible to past HealthCert Skin Cancer Certificate course participants.
We encourage you to submit clinical images and questions so we can all learn together.
This week’s case discussion features a female patient who came in for a skin check, and this lesion was identified. There is no history available. Continue reading “Case discussion: How would you treat this patient? [17 January]”
This week’s case discussion, submitted by Dr Puneet Goyal, features a 71-year-old male patient with a previous history of non-melanoma skin cancer. This lesion is noted during his skin check and he is unsure if it’s new.
This week’s case discussion, submitted by Dr Bronwyn Edmunds, features a 64-year-old female with a scaly macule on her forearm, with a past history of BCC.
In this week’s case discussion from my own practice, an elderly gentleman with long-standing chronic solar damage and multiple keratinocyte cancers presents for a skin check.
This week’s case discussion features a middle-aged male (a surfer) who presents to my practice for a skin check and complains about his lips. He notes that they have been like this “for months”.
This week’s case discussion from my own practice features a middle-aged woman who presented for a skin check with little medical history of note. On examination this small, pink lesion was noted.
A few weeks ago, on 11 October, I shared the case of an elderly man with biopsy-proven nodular BCC, whose skin, circulation, and general medical condition made surgery “unwise”. I shared how I planned to do a gentle curette (of the tumour only) and then use ALA and PDT to treat his lesion. Continue reading “Case discussion: How would you treat this patient? [29 November]”
This week’s case discussion, submitted by Dr Terry Harvey, features a 62-year-old lady with a history of two BCCs who presented for a routine check.
This week’s case discussion was submitted by Dr Terry Harvey. These two dermoscopic images were taken three months apart on a 32-year-old female patient. What is your initial evaluation and how does it change after reviewing the second image?
The topic of this week’s case is pigmented lesions on the face of elderly people. This 82-year-old woman presented to Dr David Stewart with a longstanding lesion on her cheek, possibly slowly growing.