Keep fans in the stands.

Get screened
for cancer.

Get Screened

Help save the life of someone you care about.

The 5 Screenable Cancers
Lung Cancer Screening • Skin Cancer Screening • Breast Cancer Screening • Cervical Cancer Screening • Colon Cancer Screening

At Bellin Health, we know when it comes to cancer, early detection is key. Which is why we have made it easy for you to get screened for all the five screenable cancers.

Click the button below to schedule your screening today and one of our friendly staff members will call you back within 72 business hours.

Schedule Your Screening

Bellin Health Packers vs Cancer

Bellin Health is the official healthcare provider of the Green Bay Packers, and a proud team member of Packers vs. Cancer. Together, along with the Vince Lombardi Cancer Foundation, we are raising awareness and raising money to help make cancer in all its forms a thing of the past.

Early detection saves lives.

There are many different kinds of cancer, and as a group they can cause almost any sign or symptom. So, just because you have a symptom doesn’t mean you have cancer. The important thing is to recognize that your body is telling you it needs help and that you need to take action.

Learn more about potential cancer symptoms.

What is your risk for cancer?

For each of us, there are things we can do and things we can manage to decrease our chances of developing cancer. And it all starts with an awareness of the things in our lives that make us more vulnerable.

Know your cancer risk factors so you can manage them.

Bellin Health Packers vs Cancer Survivor Stories

Cancer Facts & Figures

As Packers fans, we know the importance of having a great coach — someone to guide you, listen to you and work with you to help you be the best you can be. When it comes to preventing cancer, your Primary Care Provider is that coach — here to make sure you’re getting the right screenings at the right time given your age, risk factors and other important considerations.

At Bellin Health, we want to make sure everyone has a Primary Care Provider to help keep them in the game — and we’re here to help you meet that need.

Your Primary Care Provider can also help you lower your risk for cancer, helping you make basic but important lifestyle decisions that truly can make a difference.

Bellin Health’s Dr. Brad Wozney provides his top tips for reducing your cancer risks below:

First, quit smoking
Did you know your risk of cancers of the mouth, throat and larynx is reduced by half within 5 to 10 years of quitting smoking? Your risk of lung cancer is about half that of someone who is still smoking within 10 to 15 years. And the benefits of quitting start much sooner — your heart rate and blood pressure drop within 20 minutes after that last puff.

Your Primary Care Provider can coach you on quitting. You can do this.

Second, eat healthy
The World Cancer Research fund estimates that nearly 20 percent of cancers in the U.S. are related to body fatness, physical inactivity, alcohol consumption, poor nutrition or some combination thereof.

What you put in your body matters

  • Eat more whole grains, fiber-rich beans and peas and a colorful variety of fruits and veggies
  • Limit or eliminate red and processed meats, sugar-sweetened beverages, highly processed foods — and yes, alcohol

Third, get active!
How much you move matters, too

  • Adults should aim for 150 to 300 minutes of moderate intensity of 75 to 150 minutes of vigorous activity — or a combination of both — each week.
  • It can seem daunting, but any amount of sitting less and moving more can help. Park farther from the door, take the stairs instead of the elevator — it all adds up.

And finally, be sun safe
Avoid being outdoors in direct sunlight for too long — especially during peak UV hours of 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

If you do spend time in the sun:

  • Wear a broad-spectrum sunscreen with SPF of at least 30
  • Wear a hat and sunglasses
  • Cover your skin with sun-protective clothes

Please talk to your Primary Care Provider about reducing your risk and getting screened and encourage your loved ones to do the same.

Let’s team up against cancer, for a healthier future for us all.

*Source: Troubling Cancer Screening Rates Still Seen Nearly Two Years Into the Pandemic (

** Source: Cancer Risk, Prevention, and Screening | American Cancer Society

Cancer Screenings Explained:

Lung Cancer
During an LDCT lung cancer screening you'll lie on the table and the CT machine will take pictures. You'll be asked to lie very still. During the scan you'll be asked to hold your breath to create a clear picture of your lungs.

New screening guidelines for 2021.
Yearly lung cancer screenings are recommended for people who:

  • Are 50 to 80 years old and in fairly good health and
  • Currently smoke or have quit in the past 15 years and
  • Have at least a 20 pack-year smoking history


Breast Cancer
Welcome to same day mammogram results. We've taken the anxiety out of getting a mammogram by offering results the same day you get your mammogram in most cases. To schedule an appointment, schedule online through your MyBellinHealth portal.

Colorectal Cancer
Colorectal cancer can be screened for by a colonoscopy, stool test, flexible sigmoidoscopy or a CT colonography. Ask your doctor which method best suits your health needs and preferences.

New screening guidelines for 2021.
All people at average risk should start testing at age 45.

Melanoma Cancer
During your annual physical, your Primary Care Provider should review any skin abnormality. If deemed necessary, your provider may remove it in their office or refer it for removal by a Dermatologist or Plastic Surgeon. Suspicious moles may need to be biopsied and analyzed by a Pathologist.

Cervical Cancer
Cervical cancer is screened for by doing a Pap smear in women aged 21 to 65. During a Pap smear, the doctor will use a speculum to widen the vagina and take a cell sample using a small brush or spatula. The sample will be analyzed by a lab, and you will get a result of either normal, unsure or abnormal.