Homeopathy Medicine for Moles


Most people have 10 to 40 moles, some of which may change in appearance or disappear over time. Moles are a common type of skin growth that frequently take the form of small, dark brown spots and are caused by clusters of pigmented cells.

Monitoring moles and other pigmented patches is a crucial step in identifying skin cancer, particularly malignant melanoma, even though most moles are benign and hardly ever turn cancerous.

Moles are referred to as nevi in medicine.


Melanocytes, the skin’s cells that produce melanin, the natural pigment that gives skin its color, are found all over the body and are what cause moles, which appear when these cells grow in clumps or clusters.


Although a mole is typically a brown spot, they can also be other colors, shapes, or sizes:

  • Color and texture-Moles can be smooth, wrinkled, flat, raised, brown, tan, black, red, blue, or pink, in addition to having the potential to sprout hair.
  • Many moles are round or oval in shape.
  • Size-Rarely, congenital nevi, or moles present at birth, can be much larger and cover large areas of the face, torso, or a limb. Moles are typically less than 1/4 inch (about 6 millimeters) in diameter, i.e. the size of a pencil eraser.

Moles may change in appearance or disappear over time. Hormonal changes associated with puberty and pregnancy may cause moles to become darker and larger. Moles can develop anywhere on the body, including the scalp, armpits, under nails, and between fingers and toes. The majority of people have 10 to 40 moles.

Unusual moles that may indicate melanoma

If a mole or spot could be a sign of melanoma or other skin cancers, this ABCDE guide can help:

  • A is for asymmetrical shape-The two halves are not alike in any way.
  • B is for border-Keep an eye out for moles with uneven, notched, or scalloped borders.
  • C is for color-Search for growths with a variety of colors or an uneven distribution of colors.
  • D is for diameter-A mole that is larger than 1/4 inch (roughly 6 millimeters) should be checked for new growth.
  • Moles may evolve to develop new signs and symptoms like itchiness or bleeding. **E is for evolving-**Watch for moles that change in size, shape, color, or height, especially if part or all of a mole turns black.

Malignant (cancerous) moles can have one or more of the above characteristics, some may exhibit all of them, while others may only have a few.


FLOURIC ACID :Itching and burning are present, made worse by heat, and there is excessive, sour, offensive sweating.

THUJA :Useful for brown spots like liver spots that form on the abdomen, useful for hydrogenoid constitution, useful for itching and stinging moles, useful for brown or brownish-white spots here and there, useful for eruptions that only occur on covered parts and burn when scratched, and useful for brown spots that itches and stings.

CALCAREA CARB :Useful for lenticular moles that are red, shiny, and can turn bluish. Useful for skin that appears dry and pale.

SULPHUR :Useful for burning all over the body. Useful for liver spots on the back and chest. Useful for smooth, moist nevi and birthmarks. There is a brown colored mole. Useful for filthy, unclean people. There is aversion to being washed.

PETROLEUM :Useful for dry, constrictive, rough, and cracked skin; there is nighttime itching; there is significant mental aggravation.

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