Skin Cancer Surgery
and Mole Scan

Checking over your skin and moles every 3 months is just as important as it is to SLIP, SLOP, SLAP, SEEK and SLIDE !!

Approximately, two in three Australians will be diagnosed with skin cancer by the time they are 70, with more than 750,000 people treated for one or more non-melanoma skin cancers in Australia each year. Non-melanoma skin cancer is more common in men, with almost double the incidence compared to women.

The sooner a skin cancer is identified and treated, the better your chance of avoiding surgery or, in the case of a serious melanoma or other skin cancer, potential disfigurement or even death.

Become familiar with the look of your skin, so you pick up any changes that might suggest a skin cancer. Look for:
• Any crusty, non-healing sores
• Small lumps that are red, pale or pearly in colour
• New spots, freckles or any moles changing in colour, thickness or shape over a period of weeks to months.

If you are worried about a spot on your skin, or just want a general skin check, come in to see one of our doctor

Please note that the above information has been sourced from the Cancer Council.  For further information about Skin Cancers, please visit the Cancer Council site.

If you are unsure about a spot, and those who are at risk should have a trained doctor examine them at least once a year. According to the cancer council Melanomas can develop in between visits to your skin cancer doctor, therefore you should know how to check your own skin and moles.

Here at MMC we are now equipped with the MoleMax machine, which is incredible technology to have an even more thorough look at your skin.
We have specially trained doctors to check your skin should you have any concerns or be at risk.

When was your last skin check?

Book an Appointment Call us at 07 3818 9400

OR Schedule it Online. It’s easy, fast and secured !!


  • Skin rashes
  • General lumps & bumps
  • Skin pigmentation
  • Hypertrophic and keloid scar management
  • Eczema and psoriasis management
  • Hair loss
  • Hyperhidrosis (excessive sweating of the palms, soles and arm pit.
  • Excisions, Punch Biopsy and Shave Biopsy.