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Our first research commentary for 2022 is from the Australasian Journal of Dermatology, a paper from Spain, that looks at inflamed seborrheic keratoses (iSK) and how they are a great mimic of malignancy. Continue reading “[5 min read] Inﬂamed seborrheic keratosis: A great mimic of malignancy”
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?