Age spots on shoulder and back
Age spots on shoulder and back Open popup dialog
Age spots are small, flat, dark areas on the skin. They vary in size and usually appear in sun-exposed areas such as the face, hands, shoulders, and arms. Age spots are also known as sunspots, liver spots, and sun lentigins.Age spots (liver spots) Treatment Khammam
- Age spots are very common in adults over 50, but younger people can get them if they spend time in the sun.
- Age spots can look like cancerous growths. Real age spots don’t need treatment, but they’re a sign that your skin has been exposed to lots of sunlight and your skin’s attempt to protect itself from sun damage. For aesthetic reasons, they can be lightened or removed.
- You can help prevent age spots by using sunscreen regularly and avoiding the sun.
Age spots on the hand
Age spots at hand Open the context dialog
Age spots can affect people of all skin types, but they are more common in adults with fair skin. Unlike freckles, which are common in children and fade without exposure to sunlight, age spots do not fade.
- Age spots:
- Are flat, oval areas with increased pigmentation
Are usually light brown to dark brown
Occurs on the skin that has been most exposed to the sun over the years, such as: B. on the back of the hand, toe, face, shoulders and upper back
Freckle size range up to approx. 13 mm in diameter
Can clump together and make them more visible
Age spots are caused by overactive pigment cells. Ultraviolet (UV) light speeds up the production of melanin, a natural pigment that gives skin its color. Age spots appear on skin that has been exposed to the sun for years when melanin clumps or is produced in high concentrations.Age spots (liver spots) Treatment Khammam
- The use of tanning lamps and commercial beds can also cause age spots.
You are more likely to develop age spots if you:
- Have fair skin
- Have a history of frequent or intense sun exposure or sunburn
- Follow these tips to prevent age spots and new spots after treatment, and to limit sun exposure:
- Avoid the sun between 10am. and 2 p.m. Since the sun’s rays are most intense during this time, try planning outdoor activities at other times of the day.
- Use sunscreen. Apply a broad-spectrum sunscreen with a sun protection factor (SPF) of at least 30 15 to 30 minutes before going outdoors. Apply the sunscreen generously and reapply it every two hours – or more often if you swim or sweat.
- To protect yourself from the sun, wear tight-woven clothing that covers your arms and legs and a wide-brimmed hat that offers more protection than a baseball cap or golf visor.
- Wear clothing designed to protect you from the sun. Look for clothing with a UV Protection Factor (UPF) of 40 to 50 for the best protection.Age spots (liver spots) Treatment Khammam