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Alcohol consumers may have a high propensity to develop cutaneous melanoma, the most aggressive type of skin cancer.
Regular users of sidenafil (viagra) may have a high risk of developing melanoma.
Regular drinking of alcoholic beverages may facilitate the development of melanoma, particularly in areas of the body protected from ultraviolet rays.
Women who are frequent consumers of alcohol may be more prone to develop melanoma.
Regular intake of beta-carotene supplements may have no preventive effect on nonmelanoma skin cancer, including basal and squamous cell carcinoma.
Prolonged use of antioxidant supplements, such as beta-carotene, selenium, zinc, and Vitamins C and E may raise the odds of developing skin cancer in adult females.