Skin Cancer Screening for You and Your Family

The Early Detection of Skin Cancer Saves Lives

Getting your moles checked doesn’t have to be scary when you visit Skinspect.

We make it easy so you can enjoy peace of mind, know what action is needed, and understand how to protect yourself and your family from skin cancer.

New Zealand has the highest rate of skin cancer in the world. Tens of thousands of Kiwis are diagnosed with skin cancer every year but for hundreds this discovery comes too late. It doesn’t have to be that way – early detection is the best way to ensure successful treatment.

In less than an hour, you can receive a full body skin check performed by a highly experienced skin cancer detection specialist, who will answer all your questions, identify any lesions of concern and provide direction about what to do next.

Tracey has over 19 years of experience in skin cancer screening, and has performed an estimated 20,000 skin checks on Kiwis over the years. She’s passionate about saving lives through the early detection of skin cancer, and educating her patients with valuable knowledge to protect not only their own lives, but their loved ones too.

If there’s one thing you tick off your “must do” list this week, make it this.

When people think of skin cancer in NZ, they tend to think of melanoma and only look for moles that are big or bumpy or ugly. But that’s not the full picture: there are three types of skin cancer and they can affect anyone – men and women, young to old, and of all skin types.

With a trained eye and state of the art imaging tools, a skin cancer screening specialist can detect the early signs of skin cancer that may ordinarily be missed.

We’ll talk you through what we’re doing as we do it, so you don’t have to wait for your results – you’ll walk out of the clinic armed with knowledge about any suspicious lesions, skin cancer risks, what to look out for and what to do next.

Find out more about what to expect in your appointment.

Early detection saves lives. Get a skin check today.