or cherry angiomas, as they are also called, have a bright red appearance due to the collection of small blood vessels in them. Red moles, which should not be worried as long as there is no bleeding, change in size and shape, are small, circle or oval in shape. Some angiomas do not form blisters on the surface of the skin, while others are lumpy and appear as light blisters. Most often they come out on the trunk, arms and legs. If cherry angiomas are cut, scratched or itchy, bleeding may occur. The exact cause of red moles is unknown, but genetic factors may be effective. In addition, pregnancy, chemical exposure, certain medical conditions and geographical conditions can also cause red moles to form. It is known that it is connected with age. It usually begins at the age of 30 and is considered to increase in later years, differentiating in size. It has been proven by research that more than 75 percent of people over the age of 75 have red moles. Red moles, which usually do not require treatment, can be removed if they are in places that are very vulnerable to injury. Red moles can be treated with electrocauterization, laser, cryosurgery and surgical excision. As with all moles, a doctor should be consulted if changes in color, shape and size are observed for red moles.