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Our Response To
COVID‑19
Our location is currently OPEN. Our physicians & staff are following CDC guidelines to ensure your safety. For everyone's safety, please wear a mask to your visit and come by yourself, unless you are a minor or in need of assistance. If you need to book an appointment, please call 703-442-0301. We are now offering teledermatology visits to help assist you from the comfort of your own home. If you are experiencing a fever, cough, shortness of breath or have come into contact with a COVID‑19 patient, we request that you schedule a teledermatology visit or reschedule your appointment.
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Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) is the second most common form of skin cancer. It’s usually found on areas of the body damaged by UV rays from the sun or tanning beds. Sun-exposed skin includes the head, neck, ears, lips, arms, legs, and hands. SCC is a fairly slow-growing skin cancer. Unlike other types of skin cancer, it can spread to the tissues, bones, and nearby lymph nodes, where it may become hard to treat.

SCC usually begins as a dome-shaped bump or a red, scaly patch of skin. It’s usually rough and crusty, and can bleed easily when scraped. Large growths may itch or hurt. It may also pop through scars or chronic skin sores, so check for any changes and report them to your doctor.

Individuals at higher risk include: older age, fair-skinned, blue, green, or gray eyes, blonde or red hair, spend time outside; exposed to the sun’s UV Rays or tanning beds and bulbs.

Squamous cell carcinoma can usually be treated with minor surgery that can be done in a doctor’s office or hospital clinic.

Get Squamous Cell Carcinoma treatment at Vienna, Virginia

This Forefront Dermatology clinic, is led by board-certified dermatologists, Dr. Steven Rotter, Dr. Fran Rotter, Dr. Christian Millett, Dr. Missale Mesfin, Dr. Sarah Taylor and Dr. Rhett Kent, offering Squamous Cell Carcinoma treatment to the residents of Vienna, Virginia.

Call (703) 442-0301 or fill out the consult form to request your appointment today.

Have questions about Squamous Cell Carcinoma? Contact us for a consult.