Small lesions can be treated with light electrocautery. Larger lesions can be treated with electrodesiccation and curettage, shave excision, or cryosurgery. When correctly performed, removal of seborrheic keratoses will not cause much visible scarring except in persons with dark skin tones. Also, cryotherapy is a technique based on freezing the seborrheic keratosis growths with liquid nitrogen.
statistics calculated by the average age of patients 57 and 54 years,the approximate rate is highest with a prevalence of around 50% and the rate is estimated to be between 18% and 36% Seborrheic keratoseson exposed areas were more often flat and more than 3 mm in diameter than those on the non-exposed areas.
A seborrheic keratosis usually appears as a brown, black or light tan growth on the face, chest, shoulders or back. The growth has a waxy, scaly, slightly elevated appearance. Occasionally, it appears singly, but multiple growths are more common. Seborrheic keratoses don't become cancerous, but they can look like skin cancer.