Cancer Screenings

Lung • Skin • Breast • Cervical • Colon

A cancer screening can give you peace of mind by either letting you know you don't have cancer or by finding it early. To help, we've made it simple, easy and convenient to be screened for five commonly occurring cancers. To learn more, or schedule the screening that's right for you, call 888-WE FIGHT.


Bellin takes every possible precaution to prevent the spread of COVID-19. All cancer screenings take place far away from areas where COVID-19 patients are treated, and all rooms and equipment are thoroughly and regularly disinfected and cleaned. Staff members always wear the appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE) to ensure the safety of our patients.

Bellin Health is a proud sponsor and 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.

Cancer Screenings Explained:

To see if any of these screenings are right for you, call 888-WE FIGHT.

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.

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, call 888-WE FIGHT or 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.

Melanoma Cancer Your doctor may use a dermatoscope which can be used for early detection of melanoma. A dermatoscope is a handheld device to screen for pigment patterns in skin lesions. 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.

To learn more or schedule a screening, call 888-WE FIGHT.

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Dave Firnett had always led a healthy life. That changed when he was diagnosed with prostate cancer. Watch Dave's story.