University of Massachusetts
B.S. Nursing, 1998
With nearly two decades of nursing experience, Nancy Shina has worked in surgical services, community health, urgent care, and family practice. Nancy is currently a nurse practitioner in dermatology with a special interest in managing skin conditions like acne, rosacea, psoriasis, and eczema. She’s also trained in surgical dermatology for aggressive skin conditions. Nancy is an advocate of skin cancer prevention and she enjoys performing skin cancer screenings and addressing her patient’s cosmetic concerns.
Originally from Boston, Massachusetts, Nancy and her family have lived in Ogden since 2003. In her free time, she enjoys being outdoors with her three children: skiing, paddle boarding, mountain biking and trail running. Nancy volunteers at several organizations in and around Ogden including her children’s schools and the Ogden Rescue Mission. She is fluent in Spanish.
Most people have a few moles that have grown with them since childhood. A mole can appear anywhere on the body and mole patterns are usually determined by genetics, sun exposure, or a combination of the two. Many of us have wondered at some point if our moles are harmless or if they may need to be examined. Nancy Shina, Dermatology Nurse Practitioner, shares some insight about when a mole may be concerning.