Uses advanced technology to give you real time analysis of asymmetry, border, colour, diameter and evolution.
Compare your photos to help track the evolutionary changes of a mole.
Archive as many photos you like which you can come back and view at any time.
Provides you with detailed analysis results for any type of mole giving you a in depth understanding of what to look for.
Setup automatic reminders to checkup any mole you are concerned about.
All data is self contained on your phone and nobody has access to it except you.
Worried about that suspicious looking mole? Skin cancer can affect anyone of any age. Doctor Mole can help you identify if your little mole is perhaps a big problem. It is quick and easy to use in the privacy of your own home and allows you to save any photo you have taken to compare for evolution changes at a later stage.
Melanoma is a cancer of the melanocytes (cells that produce pigment giving our skin its natural colour). Melanoma is by far the most serious and dangerous type of skin cancer, because it can spread easily to other organs in the body. When it spreads, the cancer extends downwards from the epidermis and can invade healthy tissue such as nearby lymph nodes or it can get into your bloodstream. Once in the bloodstream or lymphatic system, the cancer can easily spread to other parts of the body. That's why, even if a melanoma is cut out, the cancer can reappear months or years later, often in your lungs, liver or brain.
The good news is that survival rates for melanoma are high in Australia, and that melanoma develops on the skin so by checking your skin and being aware of any changes, melanomas can be detected before they have the chance to spread. However, the outcome very much depends on how deep the cancer has grown. A melanoma need only be 1mm deep to get into your bloodstream and spread. So detecting melanoma early is important. The other piece of good news is that melanoma is preventable by avoiding over exposure to UVR.
Doctor Mole provides you with detailed analysis of your mole using the widely accepted ABCDE (Asymmetry, Border, Colour, Diameter and Evolution) method for checking for a melanoma.
Archive unlimited photos, and then us our powerful overlay tools to compare changes in any photos over time to help look for changes. Also a great way to store reference images to show your doctor at your next check-up.
Set reminders to re-analyse previous moles of concern at a later stage so as to keep a record of any changes that may have occurred.