Wisconsin Collaborative for Quality Healthcare

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Your Search Results: 14 Clinics in the Mayo Eau Claire health system


The results below represent 33,744 men and women who should have had a colorectal cancer screening. Read More About This Measure

Reporting Period:

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CLINIC_NAME

The number of patients or providers is too small for
purposes of reliably reporting performance
Mayo Clinic Health System - Chippewa Valley in Bloomer
N=2027
66.90 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Chippewa Valley in Chippewa Falls
N=3232
65.01 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Northland in Barron
N=1982
58.68 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Northland in Cameron
N=677
64.99 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Northland in Chetek

The number of patients or providers is too small for
purposes of reliably reporting performance
Mayo Clinic Health System - Northland in Rice Lake
N=1774
55.64 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Oakridge in Mondovi
N=1126
56.48 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Oakridge in Osseo
N=1152
53.82 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Red Cedar in Elmwood

The number of patients or providers is too small for
purposes of reliably reporting performance
Mayo Clinic Health System - Red Cedar in Glenwood City
N=1095
67.58 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System - Red Cedar in Menomonie
N=5893
70.74 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System in Eau Claire (Clairemont Campus)
N=10035
71.39 %
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Mayo Clinic Health System in Eau Claire (Luther Campus)
N=4751
76.85 %
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The United States Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) strongly recommends that clinicians screen men and women, at age 50 and older for colorectal cancer. The optimal interval for screening depends on the test. Annual fecal occult blood testing (FOBT)/Fecal Immunoassay Test (FIT) offers greater reductions in mortality rates than biennial screening. A 10-year interval has been recommended for colonoscopy, but a 5-year interval is recommended for flexible sigmoidoscopies because of their lower sensitivity. Fecal DNA Screening (Cologuard test) has been added as a new option for screening in 2015 (recommended interval every three years). The USPSTF concluded that the benefits from screening for colorectal cancer substantially outweigh potential harms, and that regardless of screening strategy chosen, it is likely to be cost-effective. In persons identified as being at high-risk by their health care providers, initiating screening at an earlier age is reasonable. It is recommended that all adults speak with their health care providers to determine, on an individual basis, the age at which to begin and end screenings, the best type of screening for individual circumstances, and the frequency of these screenings.


Disclaimer: Measures reported by WCHQ healthcare organizations represent a specific aspect of care in relation to an evidence-based standard, but are not clinical guidelines and do not establish standards of care.