Non-Surgical Treatments for Pre-Cancers and Sun Damage
The team at The Bowman Institute of Dermatologic Surgery in Tampa Bay is committed to identifying potential skin cancer threats and treating them without surgery.
Dr. Paul Bowman and his staff strive to achieve the highest cure rate possible, and that starts with effective non-surgical treatments for sun damage and pre-cancers.
Do You Have Sun Damage or Pre-Skin Cancer?
Sun damage is inevitable, especially in Florida. We all suffer sun damage throughout our lives, so it’s important to get screened regularly and seek treatment before the problem becomes worse.
Actinic keratosis (AK) is the most common type of precancerous skin lesion. It develops in clusters on the skin, usually on the face, ears, shoulders, neck, forearms, and backs of the hands. The longer AK goes untreated, the more likely it is to escalate into the second most common type of skin cancer, squamous cell carcinoma.
Fortunately, non-surgical, pre-cancer treatments make it possible to treat actinic damage and prevent the development of cancerous cells.
Non-Surgical Pre-Cancer Treatments in Tampa Bay
The Bowman Institute offers a range of non-surgical treatments to address every patient’s unique skin health concerns, including:
- Photodynamic therapy (PDT)
- Laser surgery
- Chemical peeling
- Topical therapy
Dr. Bowman specializes in customized sun damage and pre-cancer treatments proven to stop potential basal and squamous cell skin cancers in their tracks.
Schedule Your Non-Surgical Skin Treatment in Tampa Bay
The Bowman Institute for Dermatologic Surgery is your Tampa Bay home for superior non-surgical skin cancer prevention and treatment. Call (813) 977-2040 or visit us online to schedule your consultation and learn more about the many non-surgical treatments Dr. Bowman can provide.
The Bowman Institute is pleased to provide the communities surrounding
Wesley Chapel, Brandon, Land O' Lakes, Lutz, Lakeland, Clearwater, and
St. Petersburg with the most advanced skin cancer treatments including Mohs surgery.