Areas of Expertise
Skin cancer is caused by mutations in the DNA of skin cells, which then spreads to adjacent cells. When the spread is rapid or uncontrolled, it can easily become malignant.
Mohs micrographic surgery is an extremely effective treatment for a variety of skin cancers.
A chemical peel is a procedure in which a solution is applied to the top layer of your skin to remove dead, flaky skin cells. This allows the fresh, new layer of skin underneath to develop and grow.
Acne is the result of clogged pores that eventually become small red bumps, or pimples, which can be characterized as blackheads, whiteheads, cysts, pustules, and more.
Sun and age damage are linked because they exacerbate one another. Together, they reduce your skin’s elasticity by breaking down collagen while decreasing your skin’s shape and fullness.
Routine Skin Checks
It is recommended to get routine skin checks to prevent skin cancer.
Medical Grade Treatments
Skin Cancer, Mohs Procedure, Chemical Peels, Acne, Sun Damage, Routine Skin Checks, Medical Grade Treatments.
About Dr. Roshdieh
Dr. Roshdieh went to medical school at Stanford University. He was accepted into the Space Life Science Training Program at NASA while in college, but research on burn pathophysiology with UC San Francisco led him to choose medicine. Dr. Roshdieh completed an intensive surgical internship at Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital before starting his dermatology residency at the University of South Florida. He went on to become Chief Resident in the USF program.
After residency, Dr. Roshdieh partnered with another dermatologist in Porterville, California for several years and provided dermatological care to veterans at the Naval Air Station at Lemoore, California. He then started his own private practice, splitting time between Corona and Fresno, California.
Dr. Roshdieh is a Fellow of the American Board of Dermatology.
As a resident, he won the Ligand Dermatology Scholarship, an award recognizing the nation's top dermatology residents. He also won the top 1% of students applying for medical school at the age of 19, as measured by his MCAT scores. His work on nephrogenic systemic fibrosis has appeared in the Journal of Cutaneous Pathology.