Nevus (Mole): A nevus, commonly known as a mole, is a small, pigmented spot on the skin. Moles can vary in size and color and are usually benign, but they should be monitored for any changes that might indicate skin cancer.

Lipoma: A lipoma is a non-cancerous, soft, fatty lump that develops beneath the skin. Lipomas are typically painless and can occur anywhere on the body. They are usually harmless but can be removed if they cause discomfort or for cosmetic reasons.

Wart (Verruca): A wart, also known as a verruca, is a small growth on the skin caused by a viral infection. Warts are often rough and can appear anywhere on the body. They are contagious and can be removed through various medical treatments.

Skin Tumor: A skin tumor refers to an abnormal growth of cells on the skin. Skin tumors can be benign (non-cancerous) or malignant (cancerous). Malignant skin tumors, such as melanoma, require prompt medical attention.

Pedunculated Fibroma: A pedunculated fibroma is a benign growth that is attached to the skin by a stalk or peduncle. These growths can vary in size and typically do not pose a health risk. Removal may be considered for cosmetic reasons or if they become irritated.

Cherry Angioma: A cherry angioma, also known as a ruby angioma, is a small, bright red or purple bump on the skin. These benign growths are made up of blood vessels and are typically harmless. They can appear anywhere on the body and are more common with age.