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Our skin is the largest organ in the body and is the first line of defense against a harsh environment. The health of our skin is vital for our overall well-being and can provide a window into our general health. The complexity and variety of skin conditions and their treatments demands highly qualified and specialized care.


Your skin health and wellness are our ultimate goal. Some of the dermatologic conditions that we treat include:

Eczema, also known as atopic dermatitis, is a common chronic skin condition characterized by inflammation, itching, and redness of the skin. It often presents with dry, scaly, and sensitive patches that can vary in severity. Eczema can affect people of all ages but is particularly common in children.


Acne is a common skin condition that occurs when hair follicles become clogged with oil, dead skin cells, and bacteria. It often manifests as pimples, blackheads, whiteheads, or deeper cysts and nodules. Acne most commonly appears on the face, but it can also affect areas like the neck, chest, back, and shoulders. Treatment for acne varies depending on its severity and may include topical treatments (such as benzoyl peroxide or retinoids), oral medications (such as antibiotics or hormonal therapies), and in severe cases, procedures like laser therapy or isotretinoin. 

Hair Loss

Hair loss, or alopecia, refers to the partial or complete absence of hair from areas where it normally grows. There are various types and causes of hair loss, and it can affect both men and women. Treatment options for hair loss depend on the underlying cause and may include medications, hair transplant surgery, laser therapy, or lifestyle modifications.


Rosacea is a chronic skin condition that primarily affects the face, causing redness, visible blood vessels, and sometimes small, red bumps resembling acne. It tends to develop gradually and often involves periods of flare-ups and remission. Treatment for rosacea often involves lifestyle modifications and medications to manage symptoms. Topical creams, oral antibiotics, or laser and light therapies to address redness and visible blood vessels may be recommended.

Skin Cancer

Skin cancer is a type of cancer that begins in the skin cells. It is the most common form of cancer and is usually associated with exposure to ultraviolet (UV) radiation from the sun or tanning beds. There are three main types of skin cancer: basal cell carcinoma (BCC), squamous cell carcinoma (SCC), and melanoma. Early detection and treatment are crucial for favorable outcomes. Regular skin self-exams and professional skin checks are recommended, especially for individuals with a higher risk of skin cancer.

Blood Vessels

Blood vessels can sometimes be visible near the surface of the skin, especially in areas with thinner skin layers. These superficial blood vessels can appear as red or blue lines and may be more noticeable in certain conditions, such as sunburn, inflammation, or conditions like spider veins or varicose veins. Laser therapy or sclerotherapy, can target and minimize the appearance of superficial blood vessels on the skin's surface.


Wrinkles are creases, lines, or folds that develop in the skin as a natural part of the aging process. They result from a combination of factors, including the loss of skin elasticity, reduced collagen production, and repetitive facial expressions. Wrinkles are commonly associated with aging but can also be influenced by genetic factors, sun exposure, smoking, and other environmental influences. Various cosmetic treatments, such as topical creams, injectables (like Botox), dermal fillers, and laser therapies, may be considered for reducing the appearance of wrinkles and restoring a more youthful appearance.


Melasma is a common skin condition characterized by the development of brown or grayish-brown patches on the face, particularly in areas exposed to sunlight. It is more prevalent in women, although it can occur in men as well. Melasma is often associated with hormonal changes and is sometimes referred to as the "mask of pregnancy" because it frequently occurs in pregnant women. Treatment options may include topical creams, laser treatments and chemical peels.


Psoriasis is a chronic autoimmune skin condition characterized by the rapid and excessive growth of skin cells. This leads to the formation of thick, red, and scaly patches on the skin's surface.


Warts are non-cancerous skin growths caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). They can appear on various parts of the body and are characterized by their rough texture and raised appearance. Warts are contagious and can be spread through direct skin-to-skin contact or by contact with surfaces that have the virus. While warts are generally harmless, they can be bothersome or cosmetically undesirable. Different types of warts include common warts, plantar warts on the soles of the feet, flat warts on the face and legs, and genital warts in the genital and anal areas.

Common Benign Growths

Common benign growths are non-cancerous skin lesions or masses that typically pose no serious health risks. These growths can vary in appearance and may develop for various reasons, including genetics, aging, exposure to the sun, or other environmental factors.


A rash is a change in the skin's appearance, often characterized by redness, itching, swelling, or the development of small bumps or blisters. Rashes can be caused by various factors, including allergies, infections, irritants, autoimmune conditions, or systemic diseases.


Scars are areas of fibrous tissue that replace normal skin after an injury or wound has healed. They are a natural part of the body's healing process and can vary in appearance based on factors such as the type of injury, individual healing characteristics, and location on the body. While scars are permanent, their appearance can be improved with various treatments, including topical creams, laser therapy, and surgical procedures.

Brown Spots/Sun Damage

Sunspots or solar lentigines, are pigmented skin lesions that develop as a result of prolonged exposure to ultraviolet (UV) radiation from the sun. These spots are typically flat and vary in color, appearing as shades of brown, tan, or dark brown. Various cosmetic treatments, such as laser therapy, chemical peels, or topical lightening agents, may be recommended.


Hyperpigmentation refers to the darkening or increased pigmentation of the skin, resulting in patches or areas that appear darker than the surrounding skin. This condition is caused by an overproduction of melanin, the pigment responsible for skin, hair, and eye color. Hyperpigmentation can affect individuals of all skin types and is often associated with various factors, including sun exposure, inflammation, hormonal changes, and certain medical conditions. Treatment options for hyperpigmentation may include topical agents such as skin-lightening creams, chemical peels, laser therapy, and other cosmetic procedures.


Birthmarks are colored skin spots or blemishes that are present at or shortly after birth. They can vary in size, shape, color, and texture and are typically harmless. Birthmarks can be classified into two main types: vascular birthmarks and pigmented birthmarks. Birthmarks are typically harmless, but certain types may require monitoring or treatment, especially if they pose a risk of complications or if there are concerns about their appearance.

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