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    Top 5 of 2016: Skin Cancer

    Many strides in the fight against skin cancer were made in 2016. These developments included progress in research, awareness and prevention. These are the top 5 skin cancer articles of 2016 from Dermatology Times.

    Skin bacteria may fuel cancer cell progression

    A study reveals that toxin-producing bacteria like staphylococcus may fuel CTCL; therefore, antibacterial treatment may slow disease progression. Findings could one day change how you treat patients. >> Read more.

    High-risk skin cancer needs multidisciplinary management

    Immunosuppressed patients have a greater risk for developing high-risk non-melanoma skin cancer, which can typically be more aggressive in this patient population. As such, a multidisciplinary approach is required when contemplating appropriate treatment and management of this patient population. >> Read more.

    Dermatologists take a hike in the name of skin cancer

    Dermatologists attending the annual meeting for the Florida Society of Dermatology and Dermatologic Surgery, in Naples, took a break from meeting sessions and presentations to hike a three-mile stretch of the beach wearing sun protective clothes and sunscreen, and talking with beachgoers about skin cancer recognition and prevention. >> Read more.

    Nonprofit supports skin cancer prevention

    Make Big Change is a grassroots nonprofit that focuses on putting dispensers with free sunscreen around public outdoor areas nationwide. The dispensers come with infographics that communicate sun exposure dangers and prevention benefits. >> Read more.

    Cutting edge techniques provide options for skin cancer

    New technologies for managing skin cancer were a topic of discussion at a scientific session at the American Society for Dermatologic Surgery’s 2015 annual meeting in Chicago in October. Seaver L. Soon, M.D., division of dermatology and dermatologic surgery at Scripps Clinic, La Jolla, Calif., was one of the moderators for the scientific discussion titled, “The Cutting Edge: New Technologies for Managing Skin Cancer.” >>Read more.

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