About Us

Meet the Doctors:

Dr. Keith Schulze is a fellowship trained member of the American College of Mohs Surgery, a Diplomate of the American Board of Dermatology and a Fellow of the American Academy of Dermatology, the American Society for Mohs Surgery and the American Society for Dermatologic Surgery.

He founded The Fort Bend Skin Cancer Center in February 2007 after practicing Mohs micrographic surgery in the Texas Medical Center for six years.  His goal of bringing the highest quality dermatological surgery services with the most advanced technology in a very personal manner to Fort Bend County has been realized, and he is proud to announce the association of two exceptionally well trained specialists to The Center.

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Dr. Scott CohenDr. Scott Cohen is a Texas native and has completed extensive and advanced fellowship training in facial plastic surgery at The University of Michigan Hospitals in Ann Arbor.  He is Board Certified by the American Board of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, which is the only board that certifies physicians exclusively in facial plastic surgery.  He is the only facial plastic surgeon practicing in Fort Bend County and brings 20 years of facial plastic and reconstructive experience to the area.

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Dr. Jon MathyDr. Jon Mathy is a Sugar Land native and has completed extensive training in plastic surgery at the Harvard Combined Plastic Surgery Program in Boston, MA.  He then completed advanced subspecialty training in microvascular surgery and head and neck surgery after his residency.  He is Board Certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery. In addition to reconstructive surgery after skin cancer removal with Mohs surgery, Dr. Mathy is able to offer our patients with more advanced forms of skin cancer, including malignant melanoma, a procedure known as sentinel node biopsy.  This procedure allows the detection of microscopic cancer spread (micrometastases) to the lymph node most likely to be affected.  This helps determine whether further surgery, radiation and/or chemotherapy may be necessary while minimizing the loss of normal uninvolved tissue.

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