At the height of the day, seek shade, wear protective clothing and apply lotion that's SPF 30 or higher.
If you're gearing up for a day in the sun, don't forget to moisturize your face—especially those areas around your eyes.
Try to stay out of the sun when its rays are strongest, between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Sunscreen on cloudy days? Get the skinny on the health myths of summer.
Fresh air and sunshine are great for older kids, but newborns should be kept under cover.
Melanoma is the most common type of skin cancer in younger patients and affects mostly teenagers.
More than two-thirds of deadly skin cancers occur as new lesions.
One out of three may not offer the right protection.
Shade, clothes and hats offer little ones safe protection.
Study finds many people don't use it properly, raising their risk of skin cancer.
Study results suggest applications for preventing deadly skin cancer in humans.
Many consumers don't understand sunscreen labels and what an SPF value really means.
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