Screenings For Individuals

Dani Younker
Wellness Coordinator

The Comprehensive Assessment is your first step to better health. By choosing to take personal responsibility for your good health now, you will live a longer, healthier, and happier life.

How Does a Wellness screening help me?
A  Wellness screening can offer suggestions for ways to improve your lifestyle by pointing out the areas in your life that need improving and encouraging healthy habits. The information in a Wellness report is in–depth and gives you the information you need to take charge of your health. The information will include:

  • your overall wellness rating

  • your current fitness level

  • a personal heart health evaluation

  • a look at how you cope with stress

  • an evaluation of your eating habits

  • preventive exams recommended for you

  • preventive actions recommended based on your needs

What Tests are done in a Wellness screening?

  • Comprehensive Wellness Assessment with 75 questions

  • lipid profile (which is comprised of your HDL, LDL, Total Cholesterol, Glucose and Triglycerides)

  • height and weight—waist to hip measurements

  • grip strength

  • flexibility

  • hearing testing

So How much will this Cost?

The cost associated with the screening is $45.00 per person.  The screening takes approximately 10 minutes to complete. 

You can also request the following services at a minimal charge.

Colon Screening (Blood Occult Stool)
Recommended yearly for men and women over 40 (earlier if there is a family history).
Cost: $5

Prostate Screening
Recommended yearly for men over 50 (earlier if there is a family history). 
Cost: $20

Thyroid Screening
Recommended for individuals who present certain symptoms, or family history.
Cost: $20   

Skin Screenings
Cost: $15

Flu Vaccinations
Only Available October–January
Cost: $25

Why is Wellness Important?
Many people are becoming aware that good health is not an accident but largely the result of a proper lifestyle. The choices we make each day regarding exercise, eating, smoking, drugs, and our mental attitude, all have a profound effect on how long we live and our degree of health.

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