Actor Hugh Jackman treated for skin cancer again

Shares

Australian movie star Hugh Jackman has undergone treatment for skin cancer again and renewed his warning to wear sunscreen.

The 48-year-old posted a picture of himself on Instagram with his nose covered in plasters, and local media reported it was his sixth such treatment.

“Another basal cell carcinoma. Thanks to frequent body checks and amazing doctors, all is well,” his Tuesday post read.

“Looks worse with the dressing on than off. I swear! #wearsunscreen.”

He first had a basal cell carcinoma removed in 2013 after his wife Deborra-Lee Furness told him to get a mark on his nose checked.

Jackman has been treated several times since, including in February 2016.

Basal cell carcinoma is the most common form of skin cancer and can develop on parts of the body which receive high sun exposure.

Known for his roles in the “X-Men” blockbusters, Jackman grew up in Australia which has one of the highest incidences of skin cancer in the world.

Shares

AGENCE FRANCE PRESSE

Agence France-Presse is a global news agency delivering fast, in-depth coverage of the events shaping our world from wars and conflicts to politics, sports, entertainment and the latest breakthroughs in health, science and technology.

  • The explanation is simple: Kenyans do not see any leadership potential in the current crop of political leaders, and thus see no reason to waste time participating in elections. Another reason, as has been correctly stated in the article, is that lots of people were shocked by the events preceding and following the 2007 elections, and are therefore not motivated to vote. There is also confusion regarding new constituencies and their boundaries.

  • mugambi

    First, councillors are normally in the lead recruiting supporters. Two, chiefs are demotivated.

  • Sam Tundu

    Just like most of us, there’s a new found thrill in registering last…

  • Daniel Kinuthia

    My observation: IEBC has spent so much to call on Kenyans to register, but put bluntly, if they launched a competition that one person stands to win a million everyday if you register, 100 will win 100K and so on the ques would be something else trying to scoop Am sorry but that is what works for Kenyans, short term gain not long term gain, and I don’t know what voting leaders for five years is viewed by Kenyans, is it short term gain or long term gain. Am a Kenyan and its sad to say we have a very unique and weird attitude that is very short sighted and leaves us whining later like we don’t realize we caused it on our own.

  • BEN MULEI SUMUNI

    What targets are we talking about? Are we forcing people to exercise their rights? As far as i understand, all Kenyans , by now, are aware that we are registering as voters, and those that wish to participate like myself, are already aware of the time frame, and know exactly what and when to do!

    ISITOSHE, assuming that of the forty million Kenyans, 60% are below the age of majority, that leaves the IEBC with 16M to deal with. Assuming further that, about two million are too old or unable to participate owing to legitimate logistical issues, we have 14 M KENYANS left. I would view a voter registration turnout of 2/3 as fair enough, considering that the two third yardstick is the norm these days.

    That now means we are talking of about 9,333,333 registers voters, And am sure, come closing date we shall be way beyond this figure. I wonder what the hullabaloo is all about!

    • Sam Tundu

      well said bro

  • St. George

    so tell me why i should vote? it is unimportant event that i would want to wish away asap. through my 28 years of voting, i have never seen change in my personal life and all i have to do is to strive to get food for my family rather than a waste of time of an unproductive phenomenon and for which am SURE will not bring change and am talking out of experience as senior citizen

You may also like...