TranscriptI grew up in Southern California, and I would take my shirts off the whole summer. We didn’t wear shirts. We were outside all day long. My sun exposure when I was younger was outside to play all day every day. From sunrise to sunset. Growing up I was outdoors a lot. I played a lot of sports from a very young age. My Scandinavian background gave me a very light skin. I’ve always had a fair complexion. I was always a child with a lot of freckles and spots on my body. My hair was very, very white blonde at that time and fair-skinned. So, I remember having sunburns that blistered and peeled. I was prone to sunburn and blistering. I’m fairly dark complected so didn’t really think about getting my skin checked a whole lot. And as a child, you know, we didn’t have sunscreen back then. We had no sunscreen in the 50s and 60s when I was a young girl. I was always the lifeguard in my summer high school days. My dad built us a pool. I don’t really remember using a lot of sunscreen with a lot of protection. We just spent hours out there in the pool. As I moved into my teenage years, it was important to have a good tan. So, we literally, you know, would put the baby oil and iodine on and literally lay out in the sun. So, I spent my career flying fighters, so glass bubble cockpits. I always got burned. Everybody got burned. I remember playing softball and just getting my nose really burnt. And real exposure to sun and did not do a whole lot of preventative measures during at that time. I do have family history of skin cancer. My mother did have skin cancer. My siblings who all had skin cancer as well and so now I try to do everything I can to prevent skin cancer in the future. The sun did a number on my skin. I wish I had known then what I know now.