Dr. Frank Saporito is a former lieutenant and U.S. Navy tactical jet pilot, having flown military jets such as the A-4 Skyhawk. Prior to joining the Navy, he received his Bachelor’s degree in aerospace engineering from the University of Florida. He then completed his Masters degree in mechanical engineering from Texas A&M while stationed at NAS Kingsville. He went on to graduate at the top of his class at UT Southwestern Medical School.
Dr. Saporito completed his internship at Baylor University Medical Center and a 3 year dermatology residency at Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center. He then completed a procedural dermatology fellowship under Dr. Stephen Snow at the University of Wisconsin where the Mohs technique was originally pioneered by Dr. Frederic Mohs.
Dr. Saporito is a Fellow of the American College of Mohs Surgery and the American Academy of Dermatology. He is also a Diplomate of the American Board of Dermatology and a member of the ITSCC (International immunosuppression & Transplant Skin Cancer Collaborative). He is a faculty member for the Baylor dermatology residency program, regularly teaching surgical techniques to medical students and physician residents.
Dr. Saporito believes in a conservative approach and considers each patient’s individual situation, diagnosis, and aesthetic expectations when choosing the best treatment option. Dr. Saporito is highly meticulous with regards to his surgical technique and treats each patient with compassion and respect. When not in the office, Dr. Saporito enjoys spending time with his 2 daughters.
Dr. Elizabeth Wilder grew up just east of Rockwall, Texas. She attended the University of Texas at Dallas and graduated cum laude in Interdisciplinary Studies with a focus in sociology. She attended medical school at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio and was a member of Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society. Dr. Wilder completed her internship at UT Southwestern Medical Center at Austin and was chief resident at Baylor University Medical Center’s dermatology residency program. She is also a faculty member of the Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine at the Baylor Dallas campus.
Dr. Wilder has contributed to a variety of publications and presentations on topics such as immune conditions, genodermatoses, skin cancer risks in transplant recipients, and melanoma. Dr. Wilder volunteers her time at skin cancer screenings and believes in the importance of skin cancer awareness and sun safety.