Get the Preventive Care You Need
Your health is important to us, and we want to help you get the preventive care you need. Most Select Health plans cover preventive care 100%—no copay, coinsurance, or deductible. See our lists of covered preventive care services:
We use letters (and sometimes a phone reminder system) to let you know when it’s time to schedule preventive screenings for:
- Cervical cancer
- Breast cancer
- Colon cancer
You may also get a mailer explaining why these cancer screenings are important and to help you find a clinic.picture_as_pdf Women's Health Brochure
Immunizations—also known as vaccines—protect children and those around them from serious diseases. These recommended immunizations are generally covered at no cost to you:
Babies and Children
- Diphtheria, tetanus, and pertussis (also known as whooping cough)
- Influenza (the flu)
- Measles, mumps, and rubella
- Pneumococcal disease (which can cause meningitis, pneumonia, and ear infections)
- Haemophilus influenza
Teens—Ages 11 and 12
- Tetanus diptheria and pertussis (also known as whooping cough)
- Human papillomavirus (HPV)
- Meningococcal virus (MCV)
There are many opinions on immunizations. Get an opinion from a trusted resource such as your child’s doctor, the American Academy of Pediatrics, Let's Talk Shots, or the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Flu shots are covered 100%—no copay, coinsurance, or deductible. Be sure to visit a participating doctor's office or pharmacy to get this coverage.
Questions? Please call Member Services at 800-538-5038.
An annual checkup can be useful for adults, children, and teens to discuss health problems with their doctor. For children, these visits are a time for their doctor to check on their well-being, measure their growth, and discuss the recommended immunizations. But adults and teens can benefit from a checkup, too.
Checkups aren’t just for kids. Choosing a primary care doctor you trust—and seeing them once a year for a preventive exam—is a great way to get the care you need. A primary care doctor can manage chronic conditions, coordinate care, and discuss a variety of health issues in one appointment.
It’s also helpful to have an established primary care doctor when you get sick or need to see your doctor quickly, and to get preventive care.
When you take your child to visit the pediatrician, but your kiddo isn’t sick, those visits are called well-child checks or wellness visits. These yearly exams help keep your child healthy from birth throughout their development years. They’re a great time to:
- Start a medical record history
- Get physical exams
- Catch problems early
- Check eyesight and developmental milestones
- Get vaccinations
- Learn about nutrition, safety, and special needs
- Screen for exposure to lead (12-24 months)
Teenagers may benefit from a yearly checkup, too. Your teen's doctor can offer advice about their health on topics such as:
- Proper nutrition
- Physical activity recommendations
- Physical, social, and emotional development
- Screening tests, such as hearing and vision exams
- Injury prevention, sports safety, seat belts, helmets, and firearm safety
- Substance abuse (tobacco, alcohol, and other drugs)
- Peer pressure and social media
Pregnant members can enroll in our free prenatal program. Our nurses can work with your doctor to promote a safe and healthy pregnancy. As part of our Healthy Beginnings program, you’ll get:
- Pregnancy support with regular check-ins and referrals to community resources
- Referrals to emotional support resources
- Access to a high-risk perinatal nurse care manager to answer questions and discuss care
- Financial incentives may be available when you have a prenatal visit before the end of the 13th week and a postnatal visit within 50 days of birth
- Educational materials that will help you learn about pregnancy and newborn care
- Guidance on how to obtain a breast pump
Call Healthy Beginnings Nowcall 866-442-5052
Find out what germs are most active in Utah through Intermountain Health’s Germ Watch. They partner with organizations and clinicians around the state to monitor illness in our communities.