Our Géniale Skin Cancer doctors have over two decades of experience in medicine and surgery. Our centre is equipped with state-of-the-art technology and our team is highly skilled in the latest, most innovative procedures.
At Géniale Skin Cancer Centre, we deliver an experience that is personal and individualised. Please book an appointment to meet our team to discuss the best skin cancer prevention and treatment options for you.
Géniale Skin Cancer Centre uses computerised dermoscopy and MoleMapping technology to evaluate, identify and monitor pigmented lesions in early stages, in order to distinguish malignant from benign skin lesions.
Our expert team invites you to make an appointment for a skin examination and to discuss the ideal skin cancer prevention and treatment for you.
Computerised dermoscopy is a non-invasive diagnostic method used to examine pigmented skin lesions. It involves the use of high-resolution digital microscopy to allow our Géniale skin doctor to review and compare images taken at follow-up appointments.
Computerised dermoscopy enhances accuracy of early detection of malignant skin cancers and reduces unnecessary biopsy or excision of benign skin lesions.
MOLEMAP – BODY PHOTOGRAPHY
MoleMap imaging is a comprehensive skin check performed by a Géniale skin doctor. It is a procedure recommended and particularly useful for high-risk patients, patients with previous melanoma, or a large number of moles.
The MoleMap skin surface microscope creates a dermoscopic image and complete photographic record of your skin and all significant skin lesions. This enables us to monitor changes in your skin, including the early detection of melanoma.
Up to 50% of melanoma appears in new skin. If you are worried about a mole, it is important to get it checked. You may book an appointment for a Spot Check within 12 months of your MoleMap.
Monitoring changes over time
Géniale Skin Cancer Centre uses Sequential Digital Dermoscopic Imaging and Clinical Imaging to monitor lesions of concern through sequential review. Serial clinical imaging highlights changes to the internal and external structure of any pigmented skin lesions. Body Photography is used to identify suspicious lesions and allows for lesions of concern to be monitored; reducing unnecessary excisions as a result.