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Center for Cancer &
Blood Disorders

Contact the Center for Cancer & Blood Disorders

Cancer Screenings

Diseases discovered at an early stage are easier to treat and manage, leading to a longer and healthier life. Most health plans cover preventive care screenings, so get yours today.

Breast Cancer Screening

The National Comprehensive Cancer Network (NCCN) guidelines recommend a screening mammogram every year for women beginning at age 40. Talk to one of our doctors if you have questions about, when to begin screening, how often you should get screened or when to end screening.

Call (540) 332-4486
to schedule a Mammogram

Learn more about Women's Imaging

Cervical Cancer Screening

Group of women wearing pink shirtsRegular screenings for cervical cancer can help find abnormal cervical cells before they turn into cervical cancer. Recommended for women ages 21 to 65, there are 2 kinds of screening tests—Pap tests, also called Pap smears and HPV (human papillomavirus) tests. If you are age 66 or older, ask your doctor if you need to continue regular cervical cancer screening.

Consult your doctor for more information on cervical cancer screenings.

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Colorectal Cancer Screening

Colorectal cancer screenings, or colonoscopies, are recommended for patients aged 50-75. However, if colorectal cancer runs in your family, you may need to get tested before the age of 50. For a complete risk assessment, check with your doctor.

Call (540) 332-5526
to schedule a colonoscopy

Learn more about the Colon Clinic

Lung Cancer Screening

If you have a history of smoking at least 30-packs of cigarettes a year, quit smoking within the past 15 years or currently smoke, we strongly encourage you to get screened for lung cancer. Even if you are in relatively good health and show no symptoms.

Call (540) 332-4400
to scheDule a screening

Learn more about lung cancer screenings

Prostate Cancer Screening

Opinions vary on how often prostate screenings are needed. But around the age of 50, all men should at least talk with a doctor and gather information. Men who are at higher risk of developing prostate cancer should talk to their doctors sooner—including African Americans and men who have a first-degree relative (father, brother, or son) diagnosed with prostate cancer before the age of 65.

Regardless of age or risk, all men should gather information about the uncertainties, risks, and potential benefits of a prostate cancer screening and should not be screened unless they are properly informed.

Consult your doctor for more information on prostate cancer screenings.

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Skin Cancer Screening

Using a Derma Scan to look for cancer on the faceIt's important to see a dermatologist yearly, but the screening process truly starts with you. Be sure to perform monthly self-screenings to detect skin cancer, especially if you have risk factors for skin cancer, including: fair complexion, family history, excessive sun exposure or severe sunburns as a child.

Consult your doctor for more information on skin cancer.

Need a primary care physician?

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