A Natural Solution for Moles
Moles are common
Moles are unbelievably common with everyone having at least one while some of us will have as many as forty moles on our bodies. Of course it can all depend on where the moles appear as to whether we put up with them or not.
It is the moles that we are born with (just one per cent) that may cause issues in time, meaning that many of those with moles will consider having them removed.
Unlike the congenital moles mentioned above, the majority of moles actually develop during our lifetimes.
What do we mean by a mole?
- Moles are normally brown or dark in color.
- They can be flat or raised.
- Common moles are usually small (less than a quarter of an inch in diameter) with well defined borders and all one color (pink, brown or any color in between).
- Sun exposure appears to play a role in the development of moles.
- Heredity can also play a role as many families have a type of mole known as dysplastic which can be associated with a higher frequency of melanoma.
- Most moles are benign with no cause for concern.
- Any suspicious moles should be checked as soon as possible by a medical professional.
The different ways to tackle moles
The following are different ways that are carried out by a medical or surgical professional:
- Lazer is one method where a concentrated beam of light is used to break up the cells that make up the mole. An anesthetic is not usually required and the beam of light is gentle enough not to harm healthy skin. The mole should not be deep as the laser light is not able to penetrate deeply enough. Laser treatment can be costly.
- Excision is another method where the mole is cut away before the wound left behind is stitched. The work has to be carried out in a doctor's surgery. Depending on the size of the mole and the cut, the stitches are placed either deeply (to be absorbed by the body) or on the upper surface of the skin (to be removed later).
- A third way is to remove moles by excision with cauterization where a special tool is used to burn away the mole. One of the drawbacks is that great care is needed afterwards to ensure the successful healing of the wound.
Monitor your moles for changes
It is very important to monitor your moles for any changes and immediately consult a doctor or dermatologist if you are concerned.
Look for any changes in size, shape or color or if a mole starts to bleed, to itch or becomes painful.
In spite of all the anti-sunlight propaganda, exposure to sunlight (particularly UVB) helps to give protection as the vitamin D, that your body constantly produces in response to UVB radiation from sunlight, is protective.
There is a natural alternative for moles
And this natural product is H-Moles Formula. Once any moles have been checked by your doctor, H-Moles Formula can be used safely and gently at home. The process requires daily applications and comes with full instructions. Patience is key to give the formula time to do its work.
A tip to speed up the process
Another natural tip to remember is to raise your vitamin D levels (a) through sun exposure or (b) with vitamin D3 supplements. Exposure to the sun to as much bare skin as possible during the hours of 10 am and 2 pm until the skin starts to turn pink (usually a maximum of twenty minutes) will mean your skin synthesizes vitamin D3 sulfate.
This form of vitamin D is water-soluble and can travel freely in your bloodstream. During the winter months, vitamin D3 supplementation from a reliable source is a useful back up as well as a top up if you have been found to be vitamin D deficient.
Go all natural with H-Moles Formula
What does a mole look like? National Cancer Institute. http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/prevention/skin/molephotos. (Accessed, Feb 13, 2021).
Wolff K, et al. (2017).Melanoma precursors and primary cutaneous melanoma. In: Fitzpatrick's Color Atlas and Synopsis of Clinical Dermatology. 8th ed. New York, N.Y.: The McGraw-Hill Companies. (Accessed, Feb 13, 2021).
Prevention guidelines. Skin Cancer Foundation. http://www.skincancer.org/prevention/sun-protection/prevention-guidelines. (Accessed, Feb 13, 2021).
Common moles, dysplastic nevi, and risk of melanoma. http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/factsheet/Risk/moles. (Accessed, Feb 13, 2021).