“I checked it three times”: Molly Mae Hague reveals in tears that she has the fear of skin cancer after finding a mole in her calf
- 21-year-old Love Island star shared a tearful video with fans Saturday after watching Emily Hayward’s Stand Up to Cancer segment
- Emily died in June 2018 after being diagnosed with skin cancer at the age of 7 and 17 and recorded her fight with the disease on YouTube.
- Molly May revealed she checked out a calf mole to a doctor after she noticed her mother during Aijima Stint
- She reassured fans that her moles were found to be non-cancerous and urged them to check out the extraordinary mark
Molly Mae Hague wept on Saturday as she remembered the fear of skin cancer with tears.
A 21-year-old star on Love Island reveals three visits to his doctor after noticing Mark’s turn out to be non-cancerous after he noticed a calf prank. did.
Molly May added that her first noticed Mole when she was in a villa on Love Island was her mother, Debbie, and begged fans to check out the unusual mark.
Scared: Molly Mae Haag, 21, she was transferred to tears because she remembered her fear of skin cancer in tears on Saturday
Molly-Mae acknowledged shed tears after watching a stand-up to canceler segment on Emily Hayward in a series of videos posted to Instagram Stories.
Emily was diagnosed with skin cancer seven years ago at the age of 17, died in June 2018, and recorded her fight against the disease on her YouTube channel.
Molly May told her followers that she found a similar mole on the calf when she was in a villa on Love Island last year.
Fear: The Island of Love star has revealed that she has visited the doctor three times before noticing believers that Mark was found to be non-cancerous after noticing the calf’s mole.
Candid: Molly-Mae acknowledged shedding tears after watching a stand-up to canceler segment on Emily Hayward in a series of videos posted on Instagram Stories
Concerns: Molly May then told her followers that she found a similar mole on the calf when she was in a villa on Love Island last year.
She explained: “I found and confirmed a mole behind the calf about a year ago, but obviously I’m very lucky.” What she does to deserve it Who deserves it?”
“It’s the worst thing in the world. It’s understanding for the families who have to experience it, how hard it must be for those who actually deal with cancer. I broke my heart.”
Molly-Mae encouraged his followers to check out the unusual mole and shared a snap of what he noticed in his calf.
Close Call: After reassuring fans that the mole was found not to have cancer, she urged them to check out the anomalous
She said:’Let people check out your mole!!! It’s incredibly important. Just in case, another consultant confirmed this three times.
“This appeared out of nowhere for me, and my mother actually saw it when I watched me on TV when I was on Love Island…”
Elsewhere, Molly May recently revealed that she and her lover Tommy Fury will not be long before starting a family.
Media personality was quized by fans about plans to make a baby during an Instagram Q&A. There I told my followers that I always think of myself as a young mom.
Remarks: “This appeared out of nowhere for me, and when I saw me on TV and noticed it when I was on Love Island…” she told her followers
When asked when he would try his baby, Molly May said, “I’m probably not old or old because I always wanted a little younger baby at any age, so I’m not super old, super young. “
The blonde also answered the question: “What would you do if you could meet Tommy again without fame?”
She replied:’This is good about how we met, we met on Love Island, and I didn’t know who he was, he was who I am I didn’t know if there was. It was a really natural and wonderful way to meet. ”
Melanoma is the most dangerous form of skin cancer
Melanoma is the most dangerous form of skin cancer. It occurs because the DNA in skin cells is damaged (usually due to harmful UV light) and is not repaired, causing mutations that can form malignant tumors.
According to statistics from Cancer Research UK, about 15,900 new cases occur each year in the UK, and in 2016 2,285 British died of the disease.
- Sun exposure: UV and UVB rays from the sun and sunbeds are harmful to the skin
- Mole: The more moles, the higher the risk of developing melanoma
- Skin type: The whiter the skin, the higher the risk of developing melanoma
- Hair Color: Red heads are more at risk than others
- Personal history: Once you have melanoma, you are more likely to come back again
- Family history: It increases your risk if previous relatives have been diagnosed
This can be done by removing an entire section of the tumor or by the surgeon removing the skin layer by layer. This helps them understand exactly where the cancer will stop, as the surgeon does not have to remove more skin than they need when removing it layer by layer.
If surgery leaves discoloration or dents, the patient can decide to use skin grafts.
- Immunotherapy, radiation therapy or chemotherapy:
This is necessary if the cancer has reached stage III or IV. This means that cancerous cells have spread to lymph nodes and other organs in the body.
- Use sunscreen, do not burn
- Avoid sunburn outside and in bed
- Apply sunscreen 30 minutes before going outside
- Keep the newborn away from sunlight
- Check your skin every month
- See a doctor every year
Source: Skin Cancer Foundation and American Cancer Society