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5 instant-book locations


Accepts new patients
Offers video visits
501 Marshall St, Jackson, MS 39202501 Marshall St
4.12(17 reviews)
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Accepts new patients
2500 N State St, Jackson, MS 392162500 N State St
4.0(3 reviews)
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Accepts new patients
Offers video visits
815 US-80, Clinton, MS 39056815 US-80
5.0(1 reviews)
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Accepts new patients
305 Highland Park Cove, Ridgeland, MS 39157305 Highland Park Cove
4.38(13 reviews)
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Accepts new patients
108 Belle Meade Point, Flowood, MS 39232108 Belle Meade Point
4.5(14 reviews)
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About Dermatologists

A dermatologist is a medical doctor who specializes in diagnosing, treating, and preventing diseases of the skin, hair, and nails. These doctors generally need about 12 years of schooling and education to earn their titles.

A dermatologist can treat more than 3,000 conditions that affect the skin, hair, and nails, reports the AUC. Common dermatological procedures, according to the University of Rochester Medical Center (URMC), include acne scar removal, dermabrasion, and laser surgery for skin conditions such as port-wine stains, warts, and scars.

What is dermatology?

Dermatology is a medical specialty that involves treating and managing skin conditions, according to the National Institutes of Health (NIH). The NIH adds that dermatology is one of the most diverse medical specialties that treats patients from all age groups who may have skin diseases that are inherited, inflammatory, environmental, occupational, and malignant.


People who want to be a dermatologist must earn a bachelor’s degree and complete four years of medical school, reports the AUC. Then, they must complete a one-year internship and a three-year residency in dermatology.

After earning their titles, dermatologists have the option to continue with their education and pursue a subspecialty. According to the AUC, dermatology subspecialties include cosmetic dermatology, dermatopathology, pediatric dermatology, and Mohs surgery.

Common conditions

Dermatologists can treat a wide range of skin conditions and diseases. According to Penn Medicine Dermatology, these conditions include acne, broken blood vessels, blemishes, discoloration, rosacea, and cancer. Fine lines, wrinkles, spider veins, and unwanted hair growth are other common conditions that can be treated by a skin care doctor.


Dermatologists are trained to perform a large variety of skin, hair, and nail conditions. A skin doctor may combine procedures to help patients address their skin concerns or medical conditions.

Dermatologic procedures include:

  • Chemical peels, which use a chemical solution to improve the appearance and health of skin by removing damaged outer layers, reports URMC.
  • Cosmetic injections, which can reduce the appearance of wrinkles and add volume back to the face, reports the University of Utah Health.
  • Cryotherapy, which is a type of cold therapy that can destroy skin growths and lesions, reports the University of Utah Health.
  • Dermabrasion, which is a skin resurfacing procedure that can remove the top layer of skin to minimize fine lines and scarring, reports URMC.
  • Excision of lesions, which involves using a razor, scissors, and other devices to remove unwanted skin lesions, reports the NIH.
  • Hair removal or restoration, which involves removing unwanted hair and restoring hair that was lost to balding.
  • Laser surgery, which is surgery that can remove skin cancer and skin lesions using a laser, reports URMC.
  • Vein procedures, which focus on removing spider veins and varicose veins.
  • Tumescent liposuction, which involves injecting a medicated solution into areas with unwanted fat, and removing the fat using a suction device, reports the NIH.
  • Skin grafts and flaps, which involves removing skin from a part of the body to repair missing or damaged skin, reports the NIH.
  • Biopsies, which are a procedure in which a tissue sample is taken from the body and evaluated for diseases such as cancer.
  • PUVA, which is a type of UV radiation therapy used to treat conditions including psoriasis and vitiligo, reports the NIH.
  • Mohs surgery, which is a method of removing skin cancer without damaging surrounding healthy skin, reports the NIH.

Solv has strict sourcing guidelines and relies on peer-reviewed studies, academic research institutions, and medical associations. We avoid using tertiary references.

  1. What Is a Dermatologist? (March 4, 2021)
  2. Common Dermatological Procedures
  3. So you want to be a Dermatologist (September 2012)
  4. Cosmetic and Skin Conditions Treated
  5. Chemical Peel
  6. What Are Skin & Dermal Fillers?
  7. What Is Cryotherapy? (April 25, 2019)
  8. Skin lesion removal (November 23, 2021)
  9. Liposuction (November 23, 2021)
  10. Skin flaps and grafts - self-care (November 23, 2021)
  11. PUVA therapy
  12. The Board-Certification Difference
  13. Conditions Treated
  14. My Goals in Dermatology
  15. Gender and rank salary trends among academic dermatologists (September 2020)
  16. What does a dermatologist do?
  17. The Cost To See a Dermatologist In Your Country (October 21, 2020)

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