‘I’ve tested it three times’: Molly-Mae Hague wept and revealed that she was afraid of skin cancer after she had a mole spot on her calf
- The Love Island star shared a tearful video with her fans on Saturday after watching Emily Howard’s Stand Up to Cancer section
- Emily died in June 2018 when she was 17 years old after being diagnosed with skin cancer seven years ago and recorded her battle with the disease on YouTube
- Molly-Mae reveals that doctors placed a mole on her calf when her mother noticed it on Stein, the island of her love.
- He assured fans that his sesame was not cancerous, and asked them to check for abnormal signs.
Molly-Mae Hague shed tears on Saturday as she cried out in fear of her skin cancer.
The Love Island star, 21, revealed that she went to see a doctor three times with sesame seeds on her calf, a sign that proved to be non-cancerous before reassuring followers.
Molly-Mae added that her mother Debbie first noticed the sesame while on the island of Love Villa, before asking her fans to test any unusual signs.
Horrifying: Molly-Mae Hague, 21, shed tears on Saturday as she cried and remembered her fear of skin cancer.
In a few videos posted on Instagram Store, Molly-Mae admits that she shed tears when she saw the Stand Up to Cancer section about Emily Howard.
Emily died in June 2018 at the age of just 17 after being diagnosed with skin cancer seven years ago and documented her fight with the disease on a YouTube channel.
Molly-ma then told her followers that she had found a similar mole on her calf when she was at Love Island Villa last year.
Fear: The Love Island star revealed that she had seen a doctor three times with sesame seeds on her calf, reassuring followers that the sign was not cancer-free before
Candidate: Molly-Mai has admitted in multiple videos posted on Instagram Store that she will be moved to tears when she sees a stand-up in the cancer department about Emily Howard.
Concern: Molly-ma told her followers that she found a similar mole on her calf when she was at Love Island Villa last year.
He explained: ‘And I got a mole on the back of my calf about a year or so ago and checked it out, obviously I’m so blessed that I didn’t have cancer, but it made me so upset’ ‘he deserved What does he do? Who deserves it? ”
‘This is the worst thing in the world. It’s just to understand the families that have to go through, how much of a struggle it must actually be for people with cancer. It broke my heart to see that. “
Molly-Mae went to ask her followers to check out an unusual mole and shared a snap of what she saw on her calf.
Close call: After reassuring fans that his sesame was not cancerous, he asked them to test an unusual person
He said: ‘Check your moles people !!! This is so incredibly important. I have now been tested three times by various consultants to confirm this.
‘It was published for me from somewhere and my mother actually noticed it when I was on Love Island watching on TV …’
Elsewhere, Molly-Mai recently revealed that it won’t last long until she and her beautiful Tommy Fury start a family.
During an Instagram Q&A, the media personality quizzed fans about her plans to have a baby, where she told her followers that she has always seen herself as a young mother.
He was saying: ‘It wasn’t published anywhere for me and my mom really noticed it when she came to Love Island by watching me on TV …’ she told her followers
When asked when they would try for the baby, Molly-May said: ‘Probably not the age, as I always wanted the baby to be a little younger anyway, so I don’t have to be super, super old or super, super young. ‘
The blonde also answered the question: ‘What if you could meet Tommy again without fame?’
He replied: ‘Well this is a great thing about how we met, we met on Love Island and I don’t know who he is, he doesn’t know who I am. It was a really natural and beautiful way of meeting. ‘
Melanoma is the most dangerous form of skin cancer
Melanoma is the most dangerous form of skin cancer. It occurs after DNA damage to skin cells (usually due to harmful UV rays) and is not repaired, triggering a mutation that can lead to malignant tumors.
According to Cancer Research UK figures, there are about 15,900 new cases in the UK each year, with 2,285 Britons dying from the disease.
- Sun exposure: UV and UVB rays of the sun and tanning are harmful to bed skin
- Moles: The more moles you have, the higher the risk of melanoma
- Skin type: The risk of developing melanoma is high
- Hair color: Red heads are more risky than others
- Personal history: If you have had melanoma once, you are more likely to get it again
- Family history: If previous relatives are diagnosed, it increases your risk
This can be done by removing the entire section of the tumor or by removing the skin layer by layer by the surgeon. When a surgeon removes it layer by layer, it helps to understand exactly where the cancer stops so that they don’t have to remove more skin than they need.
If the surgery leaves behind colorlessness or an indentation, the patient may decide to use a skin graft.
- Immunotherapy, radiation therapy or chemotherapy:
This is necessary when the cancer has reached the third or fourth stage. This means that the cancerous cells have spread to the lymph nodes or other parts of the body.
- Use sunscreen and do not burn
- Avoid tanning outside and in bed
- Apply sunscreen 30 minutes before going out
- Keep newborns out of the sun
- Check your skin every month
- See your doctor every year for a skin test
Sources: Skin Cancer Foundation and American Cancer Society
Prone to fits of apathy. Music specialist. Extreme food enthusiast. Amateur problem solver.