What Does cutaneous Squamous Cell Carcinoma (cSCC) Look Like?

CSCC typically presents itself as:

A bump or lump on the skin that can feel rough; when it grows, it may become crusty, dome-shaped and can bleed

Open sores that don’t heal, or that heal and return

Elevated growths with a central depression

Lips that feel dry constantly and may have whitish colour, lumps or feel scaly

All of these may additionally crust or bleed. The skin surrounding them also typically shows signs of sun damage, such as wrinkling, pigment changes, freckles, age spots and loss of elasticity.

Where Does cutaneous Squamous Cell Carcinoma (cSCC) Occur?

cSCC can occur on all areas of the body but is most commonly seen on areas of the body that are frequently exposed to the sun or UV rays. The most commonly affected areas include:

Learn more about how cSCC is diagnosed and treated. Click Here

Helping You Understand Cutaneous Squamous Cell Carcinoma
(cSCC) A Patient Guidebook

Cutaneous Squamous Cell Carcinoma (cSCC) Patient Forum

Ask questions or learn from others. Join our online patient community by visiting MNC CSCC forum

Causes and Risk Factors cSCC

Learn about the causes and risk factors of cSCC.