skin cancer, skin check, Melanoma, signs of, Mohs Surgery, treating skin cancers, basal cell carcinomas, squamous cell carcinomas

Skin Cancer

Melanoma is one of the most prevalent forms of cancer and most commonly results from overexposure to the sun. While these strange patches of skin appear small, they become dangerous when left untreated. If you notice one of the ABCDE’s in a mole, it’s time for a checkup:

● Asymmetry

● Odd or Undefined Borders

● Strange Color

● Large Diameter

● Evolving or Growing Mole

These symptoms should not be taken lightly. Regular skin exams by a professional can be life-saving. We can help you prevent, detect and treat all forms of skin cancer.

Dr. Erica Mailler

Dr. Erica Mailler is double board-certified in Dermatology and Micrographic Dermatologic Surgery, specializing in the treatment of skin cancer.  Dr. Mailler practices by the motto "Caring for you and the skin you're in." She believes that the skin is a window into the health of the mind and body and strives to care for you and your skin by getting to know you as a whole person.

Dr. Mailler's undergraduate degree in Bioethics is from the University of Virginia. She earned her medical degree at Wright State University School of Medicine in Dayton, where she graduated Alpha Omega Alpha (national medical honor society). Dr. Mailler then completed a dermatology residency and a prestigious Mohs fellowship at the University of Cincinnati.

Dr. Mailler has been published in many peer-reviewed journals including Dermatologic SurgeryJournal of the American Academy of Dermatology, and Archives of Dermatology.

Dr. Mailler is a fellow of the American Academy of Dermatology and American College of Mohs Micrographic Surgery. She is a diplomate of the American Board of Dermatology and a member of the Women's Dermatologic Society and the American Society for Dermatologic Surgery.

What is Mohs Surgery?

Mohs surgery is one of the most effective techniques for treating common skin cancers. It's commonly used in treating basal cell carcinomas and squamous cell carcinomas. The procedure is done in stages and includes lab work in between to allow for the highest cure rate. The procedure helps to spare healthy tissue and leave the smallest possible scar.