Dermatology Associates of Virginia

Quick Contact

Hours M-F, 8:30 a.m. to 4:45 p.m.

For appointments 804.549.4040

Reynolds Crossing Office (formerly Patterson Office)
6946 Forest Avenue Suite 200
Richmond, Virginia 23230

Colonial Heights Office
280 Charles H. Dimmock Parkway, Suite 4
Colonial Heights, VA 23834

Midlothian Office
The Winchester Building 10800 Midlothian Turnpike, Suite 309
Richmond, VA 23235

Mohs Surgery Center
The Winchester Building 10800 Midlothian Turnpike, Suite 310
Richmond, VA 23235

Nuckols Road Office
201 Concourse Boulevard, Suite 110
Glen Allen, VA 23059

Blog

Eczema Part II: How To Treat It

  In our last eczema post, we covered what the condition is and what the common triggers are. Once familiar with what outbreaks are and what can cause them, it is important to create a Read more…

Skin Cancer Prevention Tips

It’s finally summer, which means emerging from the indoor cocoon and embracing the warm weather outside. People are walking, hiking, swimming, and going on trips. But all of the quintessential summer activities involve sun exposure, Read more…

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The Sunscreen Series: Do I Need to Wear Sunscreen if it’s Cloudy?

The short answer: yes. Unfortunately, it’s very common for people to think that sunscreen is synonymous with long days at the beach or the pool, but sunscreen actually needs to be a part of everyday Read more…

Melanoma Part III: How can I treat it?

Melanoma is a scary, harmful cancer to have. It’s important to know that when caught early, melanoma can often be cured with surgery. That being said, when treatment is delayed, it can spread underneath the Read more…

Melanoma Part II: A Growing Issue

Melanoma is a growing issue, with the number of new cases per year growing at a steady rate. In 2017, it is estimated that there will be 87,110 new cases of melanoma, with 9,730 deaths Read more…

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School’s Back in Session: Learn The Facts About Acne

What actually causes acne? The primary cause is the fluctuation of hormones. Hormones stimulate the sebaceous glands causing increased oil production. This oil can block pores. Bacteria can grow within the pores causing inflammation and Read more…