beach
Updated: 5/1/2020
beach

Storyboard Text

  • These two are not. They are showing lots of skin at the brightest time of day and didn't put on any sunscreen to protect themselves. They could at least wear hats..
  • The two teenagers are putting themselves at risk for sun cancer. They are not covering up or even wearing sun screen. This is exactly what you dont want to do Click To EditThe way we take Help Insert ParagraphUndoes the last commandRedoes the last commandTabUntabSet a bold styleSet a italic styleSet a underline styleSet a strikethrough styleClean a styleSet left alignSet center alignSet right alignSet full alignToggle unordered listToggle ordered listOutdent on current paragraphIndent on current paragraphChange current block's format as a paragraph(P tag)Change current block's format as H1Change current block's format as H2Change current block's format as H3Change current block's format as H4Change current block's format as H5Change current block's format as H6Insert horizontal rulelinkDialog.show Summernote 0.8.11 · Project · Issues
  • As you can see today is a great day to be at the beach. Im taking the right precautions and protecting my body the way i should
  • There are 3 main types of skin cancer. Basal Cell, Carcinoma, Squamous Cell Carcinoma, and Melanoma. Basal Cell occurs in heavily sun exposed areas of the face and neck. The bumps grow slowly and have pearly/waxy appearances, might need surgery to remove.
  • Squamous Cell tends to occur in the most heavily sun exposed areas of the skin. Rough, dry and scaly spots that often start as red or brown spots. If they grow large enough they can be fatal.
  • Melanoma is the deadliest skin cancer and can occur anywhere in the body. Can develop from pre-existing moles and if not removed early it can spread to internal organs and can be fatal .
  • Some of the risk factors include.. Any atypical moles, more than 50 normal moles, light complexion, blonde or red hair, blue, green or hazel eyes. History of any blistering sunburns under the age of 20, personal or family history of any type of skin cancer, sudden exposure of normally covered skin to strong sunlight, regular use of tanning beds (10 times or more in a year)