Skin Cancer Screening

Get your moles checked, screened and treated by leading experts at The MOLE Clinic, now part of the sk:n family

The experts in skin cancer screening

Recommended by 98% of our clients

Fast access to screening, diagnosis, rapid removal and biopsy

Approved by private medical insurers

Skin Cancer Screening Services Pricing

Treatment Single
Treatment From
Mole Diagnostic Report £50.00
Full Body Skin Check £145.00
Full Body Skin Check 2 people (save £30) £260.00
Full Body Mole Map and Skin Check £245.00
Full Body Mole Map and Skin Check (save £60) £430.00

You're Still in Safe Hands

We put your safety at the heart of everything we do, and as the leading medical group, we are continuing to ensure our clinics are the safest environment possible. With an industry-leading safety charter and strict measures in place, you can visit us with confidence. With over 25 years of experience and over 2 million customers treated, you have access to the best in dermatology and skincare treatments.

No one has more Doctors and Consultants in their clinics than sk:n, so if you want the best advice and best results, you’ve come to the right place.

Arrange your consultation

One of our friendly sk:n advisors will contact you to answer your questions, and get you started on your journey to better skin.

  • Qualified and regulated medical experts
  • An NHS Partner organisation
  • Rated excellent by our clients on Trustpilot
  • Strict safety measures in place

Can I just have one mole looked at?

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Yes. It is possible to have a single mole report if you are worried by an abnormal, new or changing moles or wish to have an expert special opinion on a particular mole.

What happens if I need urgent skin cancer treatment?

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You will be referred, without delay, to our specialist consultants for treatment.

What happens if a mole is identified as abnormal during a Full Body Skin Check?

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The nurse will take a magnified image with a camera linked to the dermatoscope. It’s then reviewed and assessed by a remote specialist doctor. This is recommended for visually abnormal moles, moles that are new or changing, or for an expert second opinion.

I have a mole(s) that I don’t like, or I want to be removed for cosmetic reasons but I know it’s not suspicious. Can it be removed?

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Yes of course, it is possible. Unlike the NHS, who will only remove moles if they are potentially dangerous, at sk:n and The MOLE Clinic, we are used to removing moles for cosmetic reasons, unless your consultant feels there is a medical reason not to.

You would need to see a consultant for a consultation and clinical review to discuss the removal. Sometimes a doctor may advise against procedures because the risk of scarring outweighs the cosmetic benefit.

How can I book skin cancer screening and mole removal service at The MOLE Clinic within sk:n?

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You can book cancer screening and mole removal services online. Alternatively, you can call 0333 060 8872, or enquire when you are in one of our clinics.

Is The MOLE Clinic recognised by my insurer?

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We are on the approved list for most of the major insurers who will fund treatment provided the correct pre-authorisations are obtained.

I’ve not had screening at sk:n or The MOLE Clinic but can I still see a consultant?

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Yes. Patients often see their doctor and have been advised to have a mole removed. You then need to make an appointment for a consultation with a sk:n or The MOLE Clinic consultant. This applies to both patients with medical insurance and patients paying for their own treatment.

What is a mole?

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A common mole is a coloured spot on the skin that develops when pigment cells (melanocytes) grow in clusters. The medical term for moles is melanocytic naevi and most adults usually have between 10 and 40 on their body. Although common moles may be present at birth, they usually appear later in childhood and increase during teenage years. During pregnancy moles often get darker and they can fade away completely from around the age of 50.

What is Atypical mole syndrome?

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The British Association of Dermatologists defines Atypical mole syndrome as “a disorder of the skin which is seen in approximately 2% of the population. It is defined when an individual has more than 50 moles composed of melanocytes (pigment producing skin cells) present on their skin, and three or more are atypical (unusual) in their appearance, e.g. size and shape.”

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