MyRisk Hereditary Cancer Test

Know your hereditary cancer risk
Available to Members & Non-Members

Make the decisions that matter most

MyRisk™ Hereditary Cancer Test


3 out of 4 patients pay $0


Average turnaround time is 7-14 days



Genetic testing is simple and easy

Experience MyRisk Today

MyRisk Hereditary Cancer Panel

MyRisk Hereditary Cancer Test is a scientific advancement revolutionizing hereditary cancer testing. Blending both genetic test status and personal cancer family history, Myriad MyRisk hereditary cancer panel represents the next generation of hereditary cancer risk testing.



Multi-gene panel determines hereditary cancer risk associated with 11 cancer sites:













Frequently Asked Questions

Who is MyRisk intended for?

MyRisk testing is for both women and men. If a patient has a personal or family history of cancer, hereditary cancer testing is the only way to determine if that patient has hereditary, familial or general population risk of developing a future cancer. Individuals with familial or hereditary cancer risk have a much greater chance of developing cancer during their lifetime.

How does MyRisk Hereditary Cancer Testing work?

Testing is quick and easy. Testing is done in our practice. Staff will first collect a blood or saliva sample from the patient using a special kit. Test results will then be available within approximately 2 weeks. 

Why test with MyRisk?

Reduced False Negatives
We invest heavily in new technologies and techniques to make sure we minimize the potential for error.

Earlier Intervention
Identifying cancer at an earlier stage provides you important information to better treat your patients and prevent secondary cancers.

Saves Time and Money
Not only will the testing process be painless, the cost of the test is also painless with MyRisk.


What's my hereditary cancer risk?

Mutations in genes passed from parent to child can drastically increase the risk of disease, including many types of cancer.

The ongoing discovery of genes involved in cancer allows us to test for cancer-causing mutations in those genes. If you have a mutation that puts you at increased risk of cancer, you and your healthcare professional can take action to reduce your risk of developing the disease. There are effective options to help lower your risk of cancer such as earlier and more intensive screening, preventive medications and risk-reducing surgeries. Once the potential risk of cancer is identified, you and your healthcare professional can choose the best way to possibly delay, or even possibly prevent, the development of certain cancers.