Lung Cancer Screening Assistance

Learn about how our Lung Health Navigators can help determine if you are eligible for screening and to guide you each step of the way.

If you ​smoke or have ever smoked, low-dose CT lung cancer screening could save your life.

Do you meet the following criteria?

  • 50 – 80 years of age
  • Have a 20 pack-year history of smoking (1 pack a day for 20 years or 2 packs a day for 10 years)
  • Are a current smoker or have quit within the last 15 years

If you meet the criteria, reach out to our knowledgeable Lung Health Navigators to determine if you are eligible for screening and to help you through the process. 

Receive guidance and resources:

  • Determine your eligiblity for screening, or address any eligibility concerns
  • Help locating an ACR (American College of Radiology) Designated Lung Cancer Screening Center near you
  • Support on insurance coverage, or if no insurance, guide you through insurance coverage options
  • Support you in scheduling your screening and provide follow ups after your screening
  • Help you with transportation assistance to/from screening appointment
  • Refer you to free tobacco cessation services, if requested

Note: options to cover certain expenses may be available due to educational grants; let us determine based on which state you are from.

Contact a Lung Health Navigator 

Please reach out via phone, email or submit an interest form for our Lung Health Navigators to follow up. Our knowledgeable nursing and respiratory team looks forward to talking with you soon.


Monday-Friday, 9am-6:30pm CT

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About Lung Cancer Screening

Screening is looking for cancer before you have any symptoms, which can help find cancer at an early stage when it may be easier to treat. A low-dose CT scan is a special kind of X-ray that takes multiple pictures as you lie on a table that slides in and out of the machine. A computer then combines these images into a detailed picture of your lungs.

A study on early detection of lung cancer found that the low-dose cancer screening test can reduce mortality for those at high risk. If you're a current or former smoker over the age of 50, you could meet the high-risk eligibility criteria.

Page last updated: June 7, 2024

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