We’re here to help
We understand you may want to learn more about potentially risky skin spots or that you may still have questions after this assessment.
Consider taking the time to make an appointment with your doctor soon.
How to prepare?
- If possible, learn your family’s skin health history. For example, has your parent or sibling ever experienced suspicious or cancerous moles?
- Let your doctor know if you (1) have over 50 moles on your body, (2) experienced severe sunburns at least twice in your childhood, or (3) if you have had suspicious or cancerous moles in the past.
- Make a list of key topics you’d like to cover, such as any changes you’ve noticed in your skin spots including itching, change in color, bleeding, or growing.
- Share your SkinVision report with your doctor.
What to expect?
- The first appointment with your doctor takes about 10-20 minutes on average. This may vary, depending on your doctor’s practice.
- During the visit, you can expect:
- General questions about your health history
- An examination with a dermatoscope - a small hand-held device that allows a better visualization of your skin spots by magnifying and illuminating them
- Your doctor may decide to do a full body skin check to review any suspicious skin spots you might have missed
What to do afterwards?
- Follow your doctor’s advice.
- Update your SkinVision with your experience and diagnosis for a more personalized service and to keep logs of your skin spots in one place for future reference. We will send you a message to help you with that.
- Set Reminders for your next SkinVision Smart Check and the next doctor’s appointment if necessary.
Please remember that regularly performed skin checks are essential for the early detection of skin cancer and could save your life.