A Clear
Answer

Finally a non-invasive,
scarless procedure for
non-melanoma skin cancers

Surgery is not
the only option

Quick, painless,
and no recovery time -
See the Clear difference

The Leader
in Texas

At Clear, we are the leading facility
for non-melanoma skin cancer treatment

At Clear Skin Cancer Center™ - we're helping patients discover a new way to treat their non-melanoma skin cancer - all without surgery, no pain or scars and zero downtime

Latest News

    • 15 OCT 14
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    Xoft Response to AAD Position Statement Regarding Superficial Radiation Therapy & Electronic Surface Brachytherapy

    On November 9, 2013 the Board of Directors of the American Academy of Dermatology approved a position statement regarding the use of superficial radiation therapy (SRT) and electronic surface brachytherapy (eBx) for the treatment of basal cell (BCC) and squamous cell (SCC) carcinomas. The statement reiterated the Academy’s belief that surgical treatment remains the primary

    • 09 OCT 15
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    The Latest Care in Keloid Treatment

    The Latest Care in Keloid Treatment

    We understand living with keloids can be difficult and even embarrassing.  Surgery alone is usually not the best option as the keloid may grow back and re-form in the scar area, at times recurring larger than the initial growth. At Clear, we perform the most advanced keloid care treatment available.  Our medical team includes a

    • 11 OCT 14
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    Squamous Cell Carcinoma Treatment Options

    Squamous Cell Carcinoma Treatment Options

    Squamous cell carcinomas detected at an early stage and removed promptly are almost always curable and cause minimal damage. However, left untreated, they eventually penetrate the underlying tissues and can become disfiguring. A small percentage even metastasize to distant tissues and organs and can become fatal. Therefore, any suspicious growth should be seen by a

    • 11 OCT 14
    • 0

    Squamous Cell Carcinoma Prevention and Recurrence

    Anyone who has had one squamous cell tumor has an increased chance of developing another, especially in the same skin area or nearby. That is usually because the skin has already suffered irreversible sun damage. Such recurrences typically occur within the first two years after surgery. A squamous cell carcinoma can recur even when it