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Top 8 Doctors for Squamous Cell Carcinoma in Multan

98% 112 patients

Dr. Qurat Ul Ainn Hashmi

MBBS, FCPS (Radio Therapy)

Oncologist

14 years experience
15 - 30 min wait
Ad
100% 1 patient

Dr. Allah Rakha Adil

M.B.B.S., M.Sc (Nuclear Medicine), M.Sc (Radiation & Medical Oncology)

Nuclear Medicine Specialist, Oncologist

19 years experience
Under 15 min wait

Dr. Allah Rakha Adil

M.B.B.S., M.Sc (Nuclear Medicine), M.Sc (Radiation & Medical Oncology)

Nuclear Medicine Specialist, Oncologist

100% 9 patients

Dr. Arooma Rasheed

MBBS, MS in Radiation & Medical Onlcology (Gold Medalist)

Oncologist, Uro-Oncologist, Radiation Oncologist, Pediatric Oncologist

5 years experience
Under 15 min wait

Dr. Arooma Rasheed

MBBS, MS in Radiation & Medical Onlcology (Gold Medalist)

Oncologist, Uro-Oncologist, Radiation Oncologist, Pediatric Oncologist

0% 0 patient

Dr. Abdul Mateen

MBBS, FCPS

Oncologist

0% 0 patient

Dr. Abrar Ahmed Javed

MBBS, Diplomat Board in radiation Oncology

Oncologist, Hematologist

28 years experience

Dr. Abrar Ahmed Javed

MBBS, Diplomat Board in radiation Oncology

Oncologist, Hematologist

What is Squamous Cell Carcinoma?

Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC), the second most common form of skin cancer, is an uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells arising from the squamous cells in the epidermis, the skin’s outermost layer. SCCs often look like scaly red patches, open sores, warts or elevated growths with a central depression; they may crust or bleed.

Frequently Asked Questions

Click here to book an appointment with top doctors for Squamous Cell Carcinoma in Multan. Or, you can also call at 0618048444 from 9AM to 11PM to book your appointment.

The fee for top doctors for Squamous Cell Carcinoma in Multan ranges from 1500 to 2000. You will pay at the reception when you visit the doctor.

There are no additional charges when you book through oladoc.

Squamous cell carcinoma (SCC), the second most common form of skin cancer, is an uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells arising from the squamous cells in the epidermis, the skin’s outermost layer. SCCs often look like scaly red patches, open sores, warts or elevated growths with a central depression; they may crust or bleed.