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Intermountain Healthcare Mammography

We understand.

Mammograms can be awkward. There’s also the toll of increased anxiety about potential cancer, confronting your own mortality, and finding time in your already busy schedule. To be sure, these are all real concerns, but they don’t change the fact mammograms are currently the best way to detect breast cancer.

According to Intermountain Healthcare guidelines, women at average risk for breast cancer should begin annual screening mammography at the age of 40 — and should continue screening for as long as they're healthy. Intermountain and The American Cancer Society agree that to save lives, screening should begin at age 40, because 20 percent of breast cancers occur in women younger than 50. This means it's important that women not wait until they are 50 to start screening.

Intermountain Healthcare is making it easier than ever to sign up for a mammogram. Simply fill out the request form below and we will contact you to schedule an appointment. Even if your doctor doesn't mention it to you, you can make an appointment. If you require a diagnostic mammogram or an ultrasound, you may be required to have a physician’s order. Check with your health insurance provider to learn more about what is covered by your plan.

This form should not be used for urgent care matters or potentially life threatening conditions. In those situations, please contact 911 or head to the nearest Instacare or emergency room.

Call for an Appointment

Don't wait. A mammogram could save your life.



Helpful Resources

  • Mammogram 1-1

    What is a mammogram?

    Mostly used as a tool to screen for breast cancer, a mammogram uses an x-ray to create a picture of the inside of your breast.

  • LOGAN_REGIONAL_RDIXON_274

    Learn More

    Intermountain LiVe Well blogs feature articles about mammograms and breast cancer.

  • breast-care

    What to Know About Breast Cancer

    Breast cancer is a kind of cancer that starts in the breast. It can start in the skin of the breast, the nipple, or—usually—the parts inside the breast such as milk ducts and lobes.