Tanning beds and the possible risks to skin cancer from artificial light sources.
Sunbed users have increased risk of melanoma compared to non-users.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) announced a proposal that would ban teenagers younger than 18 from using tanning beds.
According to researchers, about half of the colleges examined in the study had indoor tanning facilities either on campus or in off-campus housing.
In a new report, the U.S. Surgeon General called skin cancer a "major public health problem," and urged people to avoid tanning.
Teens who tan in salons are more likely to develop skin cancer, according to a new study.
A new CDC report found that restrictions on tanning can be effective in dissuading teenagers from indoor tanning.
A new study reported that indoor tanning causes more cancer cases than smoking.
A new report found that in Florida, tanning salons outnumber McDonald's and CVS pharmacies.
The CDC reports new statistics on tanning beds calculating that around 30 percent of white high school girls continue to get artificially tanned despite the risks involved.
Kelly McGrevey called the policy discrimination.
Tanning beds, lamps and booths are associated with an increased risk of not only deadly skin cancer, but also cancers of the eye. However, teens continue to use indoor tanning methods to get that perfect tan. And, according to a recent study, children as young as 10 have been reported to use such tanning methods.
The increasing popularity of sunbeds has been a major concern fo4r public health departments as exposure to UV rays is one of the major factors responsible for the development of skin cancers in many a people, and there is evidence of the same.