Conditions We Treat
Commonly located on the face, neck, shoulders, chest, and upper back. Breakouts on the skin composed of blackheads, whiteheads, pimples, or deep, painful cysts and nodules.
Rashes and infections can occur in all competitive sports. These rashes typically affect the face, neck, and arms and can be contagious. Vesicle on a swollen red base, commonly fluid-filled bump, like a small blister, with a red halo.
A condition that makes skin red and itchy. Common in children but can occur at any age. Atopic dermatitis is long lasting (chronic) and tends to flare periodically.
Birthmarks are an area of pigmented or raised skin that can be present at birth or appear shortly afterward.
Contact dermatitis is a red, itchy rash caused by direct contact with a substance or an allergic reaction to it.
A group of conditions that cause the skin to become itchy, inflamed, or have a rash-like appearance.
Hair loss, or alopecia, is a concern for men, women, and children.
Urticaria, also known as hives, is an outbreak of swollen, pale red bumps or plaques (wheals) on the skin that appear suddenly.
A common pigmented skin lesion, usually developing during adulthood. Moles can appear anywhere on the skin, alone or in groups.
Pigmented nevi (moles) are growths on the skin that usually are flesh-colored, brown or black.
Poison ivy rash is caused by an allergic reaction to an oily resin called urushiol. It’s found in poison ivy, poison oak, and poison sumac.
A collection of cells from the body’s organs that may look and appear to be the same as cancer cells, but may not have the properties of cancer cells.
A condition in which skin cells build up and form scales and itchy, dry patches. The most common symptom is a rash on the skin, but sometimes the rash involves the nails or joints.
Temporary outbreak of red, bumpy, scaly, or itchy patches of skin, possibly with blisters or welts.
A condition that causes redness and often small, red, pus-filled bumps on the face. Rosacea most commonly affects middle-aged women with fair skin.
A fungal infection that usually begins between the toes. Athlete’s foot commonly occurs in people whose feet have become very sweaty while confined within tight-fitting shoes.
The out-of-control growth of abnormal cells in the epidermis, the outermost skin layer, caused by unrepaired DNA damage.
An infection of the skin that can be caused by bacteria, fungus, viruses, or parasites.
A common skin growth in which a short, narrow stalk sticks out. The main symptom is a growth on the skin, often on the neck, upper chest, underarms, and eyelids.
As the damage builds, you may see deep lines or dry, scaly patches called actinic keratoses (AKs).
A nail fungus causing thickened, brittle, crumbly, or ragged nails. The main symptoms are changes in the appearance of nails.
An acquired pigmentary skin disorder affecting 0.1-4% of the general population. Nails may be affected in patients with psoriasis, and in those with alopecia areata.