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CC Treatment Uses on 4 Different Types of Skin Cancer

April 19, 2022
Est. Reading: 6 minutes

Types of Skin Cancer

Skin cancer is the out-of-control growth of abnormal cells in the epidermis, the outermost skin layer, caused by unrepaired DNA damage that triggers mutations. These mutations lead the skin cells to multiply rapidly and form malignant tumors. The primary type of skin cancer is basal cell carcinoma (BCC) in the lower part of the epidermis. Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) is the flat cells that form the skin's surface.

Cutaneous melanoma is a group of cells that make pigments in the skin. Merkel cell carcinoma (MCC) arises from the epidermis's endocrine (hormonal) cells and nervous systems. Most Dermatologists provide Mohs Surgery or also Chemosurgery.
It's essential to check your skin for suspicious moles once a month and report anything unusual to your healthcare professional. Remember the ABCDE rule: Asymmetry (one half of the mole doesn't match the other), Border irregularity, Color that is not uniform, Diameter greater than 6 mm (about the size of a pencil eraser), and Evolving size, shape, or Color.


Melanoma, also known as malignant melanoma, is a type of skin cancer that develops from the pigment-producing cells known as melanocytes. Melanomas typically occur in the skin but may rarely occur in the mouth, intestines, or eye (uveal melanoma).

Mohs Surgery, also known as chemosurgery for Squamous Cell Carcinoma and Basal Cell Carcinoma

Metastasis correlates with the depth of dermal invasion. With this type of spread, the prognosis for complete remission is less. All suspect melanoma cases should have a confirmed diagnosis by biopsy. Wide surgical excision is the rule for operable tumors to prevent potential spread. Metastatic melanoma disease requires systemic therapy.


Correctly diagnosing skin cancer will indicate how far it has spread and what kind of treatment will suit.

Describing this type of cancer involves assigning a stage, known as the four stages of invasion or growth, ranging from 0 to 4:

  • Stage 0: Cancer is only present in the outermost layer of skin. Doctors refer to this stage as "melanoma in situ."
  • Stage 1: Cancer is up to 2 millimeters (mm) thick. It has not yet spread to lymph nodes or other sites and may or may not be ulcerated.
  • Stage 2: Cancer is at least 1 mm thick but may be more comprehensive than 4 mm. It may or may not be ulcerated and has not yet spread to lymph nodes or other sites.
  • Stage 3: Cancer has spread to one or more lymph nodes or nearby lymphatic channels but not distant sites. The origin of cancer may no longer be visible. It may be thicker than 4 mm and ulcerated if it is visible.
  • Stage 4: Cancer has spread to distant lymph nodes or organs, such as the brain, lungs, or liver.

The more advanced a cancer stage is, the harder it is to treat, and the worse the outlook becomes.


Superficial spreading 

Superficial melanoma is the most common type, often appearing on the trunk or limbs. The cells tend to grow slowly before spreading across the skin's surface.

Mohs Surgery, also known as chemosurgery for Squamous Cell Carcinoma and Basal Cell Carcinoma


Nodular is the second most common type of melanoma, appearing on the trunk, head, or neck. It tends to grow quicker than other types, and it may appear as a reddish or blue-black color.

Lentigo maligna 

Lentigo maligna is less common and tends to develop in older adults, especially in parts of the body with excessive sun exposure over several years, such as the face. It starts as a Hutchinson's freckle, or lentigo maligna, which looks like a stain on the skin. Lentigo maligna has a lower transformation rate to invasive melanoma than the other forms of melanoma in situ. It usually grows slowly and is less dangerous than different types of melanoma.

Acral lentiginous 

Acral lentiginous is the rarest kind of melanoma cancer. It appears on the palms of the hands, soles of the feet, or under the nails.
Since people with darker skin do not typically get other melanoma types, these tend to be the most common type of melanoma in those with darker skin types.
There are several types of melanoma cells. As described above, the CC Treatment responds quite well against these known cell types over several stage models. In the early stages, the treatment tends to progress much more quickly, requiring less substance.

Basal Cell Carcinoma

Basal cell carcinoma (BCC) is the most common form of cancer in the United States. It accounts for about eight out of 10 skin cancers, according to the American Cancer Society (ACS). Basal cell carcinoma forms in the basal cells in the lower part of your epidermis (the top layer of your skin).

Mohs Surgery, also known as chemosurgery for Squamous Cell Carcinoma and Basal Cell Carcinoma

Basal cell skin cancers can pop up anywhere. Even though it's a common form of skin cancer, basal cell carcinoma tends to grow very slowly, rarely spreads to other parts of the body, and is very treatable, the ACS says. Here are the various skin changes to look for in early detection.

Basal cell carcinoma symptoms: 

  • A flat, firm, pale, or yellowish area that resembles a scar.
  •  Pearly, translucent, shiny bumps or spots.
  •  Red or pink raised patches that may also itch.
  •  Open scabs, sores that don't heal, or heal and come back.
  •  Oozing or crusted areas that bleed easily.
  •  The continued growth of a bump or lesion over time.

It's important to note that basal cell carcinomas are very sensitive and bleed easily after shaving or minor injuries. If what you think is a nick or cut and it doesn't heal within roughly a week—or you notice any of the changes above—see your doctor.

Keep in mind that BCCs can also look different from the descriptions above. BCCs can resemble noncancerous skin conditions such as psoriasis or eczema in some people. Other times, the disease may be pre-diagnosed when a cut from shaving does not heal. In patients with darker skin, about half of BCCs are pigmented (meaning brown).

When in doubt, check it out. Follow your instincts and visit your dermatologist if you see anything new, changing, or unusual on your skin.

The CC Treatment has also shown significant progress against this condition as it kickstarts respiration in cells that have lapsed into fermentation processes. If an immune response occurs during treatment, it is anaerobic cells and most likely cancerous. Confirmation via biopsy is a consideration.


Squamous Cell Carcinoma

Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) of the skin is the second most common form of skin cancer, characterized by abnormal, accelerated growth of squamous cells. When caught early, most SCCs are curable.

Squamous cell carcinoma symptoms: 

Like basal cell carcinoma, squamous cell carcinomas manifest as a pink or red bump or patch that won't disappear. However, they're not usually pearly or shiny.

Mohs Surgery, also known as chemosurgery for Squamous Cell Carcinoma and Basal Cell Carcinoma

SCCs can appear as scaly red patches, open sores, rough, thickened, wart-like skin, or raised growths with a central depression. At times, SCCs may crust over, itch, or bleed. The lesions most commonly arise in sun-exposed areas of the body. 

These skin cancers can also grow as a flat patch or become more extensive and nodular. Here are other telltale signs to look out for:

  • Rough or scaly patches
  •  Raised bumps that may have a lower area in the center
  •  Open sores or scabs that don't heal or heal and come back
  •  Growths that look like warts
  •  Itching, bleeding, crusting, or pain

While doctors can quickly and successfully treat most SCCs, allowing these lesions to grow can result in disfigurement, danger, and even fatality. Untreated SCCs can become invasive, grow into deeper layers of skin, and spread to other parts of the body. 


History of Mohs Surgery

Dr. Mohs used microscopic techniques to map out cancer around nerves, blood vessels, muscles, and bone. The cancers he examined were removed by shaving or saucerizing excision. This method involves releasing cancer as a thin disc of tissue, allowing the examination of the tumor and the inflammatory white-cell infiltrate surrounding the cancer with a microscope.

Dr. Mohs combined zinc chloride solution with stibnite and sanguinaria canadensis to develop a cohesive paste. When he applied the paste (before and after surgery), Mohs found that he could excise the tissue without bleeding. Thus began his groundwork for the technique that today bears his name, Mohs Surgery, also known as chemosurgery (the eschar effect).

Sun damage leads to a certain degree of immune tolerance, permitting abnormal cells to grow unchecked. Free radical damage mutates good skin cells, contributing to the growth of skin cancer cells. 

The CC Treatment can help against these types of skin cancers. No toxicity, cost-effective, non-evasive, limited scaring compared to surgery or a complement to Mohs Surgery. 

Types of skin cancer, squamous cell carcinoma, basal cell carcinoma, melanoma

You Can Find Skin Cancer Testimonials Using The CC Treatment Here

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