Where can I get a scan?



  • AZ – Phoenix:  Mayo Clinic 800.446.2279
  • CA – La Jolla:  Scripps Polster Breast Center
  • FL – Boca Raton:  Boca Raton Regional Hospital
  • FL – Jacksonville:  Mayo Clinic 904.953.0853
  • FL – Jacksonville:  MD Anderson / Baptist Hospital
  • FL – Tampa:  Florida Hospital
  • FL – West Palm Beach:  JFK Medical Center
  • IA – Cedar Rapids: St. Luke’s Medical Center 319.369.7962 -Info Page
  • IL – Naperville:  Edwards-Elmhurst Health 630.527.7730  -Info Article
  • IN – Shelbyville:  MHP Hospital 317.392.3211 -Info Page
  • IN – South Bend:  Saint Joseph Health System 574.797.9185 -Info Page
  • KY – Russell Springs: Russell County Hospital
  • MI – West Bloomfield:  Henry Ford Hospital
  • MN – Rochester:  Mayo Clinic 507.538.3270  -Info Video
  • NY – Rockville Centre:  Mercy Medical Center 516-62-MERCY  -Info Video
  • OH – Toledo:  ProMedica’s Breast Care Center 419.291.3000  -Info Video
  • OH – Youngstown:  Joani Abdu Breast Center
  • PA – Philadelphia:  Einstein Medical Center
  • TX – El Paso:  South West X-Ray
  • VA – Harrinsonburg:  Sentara Rockingham Memorial
  • WI – LaCrosse:  Mayo Clinic 608.392.9822
  • WI – Marshfield:  Marshfield Clinic 866.520.2510



Mammogram Info

Having dense breast tissue is a higher risk factor for getting breast cancer than having a family member with the disease.

Two-thirds of pre-menopausal women and 1/4 of post menopausal women have dense breast tissue.

Preliminary Density MATTERS study results:  Out of 500 women with dense breast tissue tested, 3D mammography found 0 cancers, while Molecular Breast Imaging (MBI) found 4.


Do I have dense breasts?

New laws in many states require your mammogram provider to send you a letter if you have dense or extremely dense breasts. These letters frequently do not include what “grade” you have, but breasts have a density of A, B, C, or D.

breast density grades