New British finds that a quarter of middle-aged adults’ skin cells have taken the first steps towards cancer
is one of the ten most common cancers around the world. It happens when ultraviolet radiation from the sun bombards your skin and transforms it from healthy tissue to cancerous tissue.
To reach this new finding, researchers behind the study analysed excess eyelid skin that they removed from four patients. They drilled down into the skin’s DNA to discover the very first steps being taken on the journey to skin cancer
Dr Peter Campbell, head of the cancer genetics at Sanger, told BBC News: “The most surprising thing is just the scale – that a quarter to a third of cells had these cancerous mutations. It’s way higher than we’d expect. But these cells are functioning normally.”
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Dr Campbell says: “The finding certainly changes my sun worshipping, but I don’t think we should be terrified.”
“It drives home the message that these mutations accumulate throughout life, and the best prevention is a lifetime of attention to the damage from sun exposure,” he adds.
Dr Bav Shergill from the British Association of Dermatologists says the best ways to avoid deadly skin cancer
are to wear protective clothing, wear a sunscreen with an SPF of at least 30, and always seek shade when you’re outside.
“Although we all need some sun, avoid sunburn and skin damage when the sun is strong by spending time in the shade, covering up with clothing and using plenty of sunscreen,” Dr Shergill says.
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