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Are you age 50 or older?

Yes No

How are you covered?

Private Insurance Uninsured

Do you have a first degree relative (parent, siblings or children) with a history of polyps or colon cancer?

Yes No

How are you covered?

Medicare Private Insurance Uninsured

Sorry, you do not qualify for a free screening colonoscopy at this time. Go to StopColonCancerNow.com for more information about colon cancer and how you can prevent this disease.

If you are experiencing gastrointestinal symptoms such as abdominal pain, blood in your stool, changes in your bowel habits, vomiting or unexplained weight loss or anemia, you may need a diagnostic colonoscopy to determine the cause of these symptoms.

Unfortunately, uninsured individuals do not qualify for a free screening colonoscopy under the Affordable Care Act (ACA), but it’s extremely important for you to get screened for colon cancer at age 50. (If you have a family history of colon cancer, you may need a screening before age 50.) There are reduced cost options available. Colon cancer is 90 percent preventable if caught early.

For additional colon cancer prevention information, sign up for our Butt Seriously E-newsletter and then read StopColonCancerNow.com’s information and resources for uninsured patients.

*You will still get all of the great Butt Seriously content with each version, but your featured article will come from your favorite category.

Your colonoscopy may be covered for free or at a reduced cost

As a “high risk colon cancer screening,” because with a family history, you may need to get screened earlier than age 50. Contact your health insurance provider to verify your coverage and any conditions that may apply.

Find a qualified gastroenterologist in your area who can help you find out if you qualify.

Do you currently have Gastrointestinal (GI) symptoms?

Yes No


Symptoms may include:

  • Abdominal pain
  • Blood in stool
  • Change in bowel habits
  • Unexplained weight loss
  • Bloating, fullness or cramps
  • Vomiting

Do you have a personal history of polyps or colon cancer?

Yes No

Do you have a first degree relative (parent, siblings, or children) with a history or polyps or colon cancer?

Yes No

You may need a diagnostic colonoscopyA colonoscopy that is performed in order to explain symptoms is called a diagnostic colonoscopy., which would disqualify you from a free screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer.. But GI symptoms should never be taken lightly. Please, find a gastroenterologist near you today. A gastroenterologist will determine if you need a colonoscopy, and if so, they will walk you through any costs associated with this procedure. Today, with Medicare there is a co-pay or co-insurance associated with any diagnostic colonoscopy. You can also talk with your Medicare representative for more details.

Congratulations! You’re eligible for a free or reduced-cost colonoscopy.

Medicare will pay for one screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer. every 24 months. Under new legislation (as of Jan. 1, 2015), Medicare will now waive the deductible and co-insurance for anesthesia used during screening colonoscopies. (this currently only applies if a polyp is not found during the procedure.)

Congratulations! You’re eligible for a free or reduced-cost colonoscopy.

Medicare will pay for one screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer. every 24 months. Under new legislation (as of Jan. 1, 2015), Medicare will now waive the deductible and co-insurance for anesthesia used during screening colonoscopies. (this currently only applies if a polyp is not found during the procedure.)

Congratulations! You’re eligible for a free or reduced-cost colonoscopy.

Medicare will pay for one screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer. every 10 years. Under new legislation (as of Jan. 1, 2015), Medicare will now waive the deductible and co-insurance for anesthesia used during screening colonoscopies. (this currently only applies if a polyp is not found during the procedure.)

Do you currently have Gastrointestinal (GI) symptoms?

Yes No


Symptoms may include:

  • Abdominal pain
  • Blood in stool
  • Change in bowel habits
  • Unexplained weight loss
  • Bloating, fullness or cramps
  • Vomiting

Do you have a personal history of polyps or colon cancer?

Yes No

Do you have a first degree relative (parent, siblings, or children) with a history or polyps or colon cancer?

Yes No

You will most likely require a diagnostic colonoscopyA colonoscopy that is performed in order to explain symptoms is called a diagnostic colonoscopy., which unfortunately disqualifies you from a free screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer.. But GI symptoms should not be taken lightly. Find a gastroenterologist right away to confirm your need for a colonoscopy. Please check with your health insurance provider to verify your specific coverage.

You will most likely require a diagnostic colonoscopyA colonoscopy that is performed in order to explain symptoms is called a diagnostic colonoscopy., which unfortunately disqualifies you from a free screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer.. However, it is very important that you contact your primary care physician or a qualified gastroenterologist right away to confirm your need for a colonoscopy. Then check with your health insurance provider to verify your specific coverage. Colon cancer is 90 percent preventable with early detection.

Your colonoscopy may be covered for free or at a reduced cost

as a “high risk colon cancer screening,” because with a family history, you may need to get screened earlier than age 50. Find a qualified gastroenterologist in your area who can help you find out if you qualify. Also, some insurance providers now waive deductible and co-insurance for anesthesia.

Some private health insurance providers cover the cost of a screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer. as part of preventative healthcare. Contact your health insurance provider to verify your coverage and any conditions that may apply.

Congratulations!

You're eligible for a free or reduced-cost screening colonoscopyA screening colonoscopy is performed on a patient of screening age, who has no symptoms, in order to detect and remove colon polyps that could lead to cancer.. Some private health insurance providers cover the cost of screening colonoscopy as preventative health care. Also, some insurance providers now waive deductible and co-insurance for anesthesia for screening colonoscopies only. Contact your health insurance provider to verify your coverage and any conditions that may apply.

Find a gastroenterologist today

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