The ROCA® Test
for Ovarian Cancer

Determines your risk of having ovarian cancer.

Learn Now

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Early Detection is Critical for Survival

24 min.

Every 24 minutes a woman is diagnosed with ovarian cancer.

5th

Ovarian cancer is the 5th most common cause of cancer related deaths in women.

15%

Only 15% of ovarian cancers are found at early stage.

92%

If diagnosed at early stage, the 5-year survival rate is 92%.


Video: How the ROCA Test Works

This brief animation explains how a simple blood test can quickly and accurately detect ovarian cancer earlier.

Is the ROCA Test Right for You?

You may be eligible for the ROCA Test if you are between 50 and 85 years old and have been through menopause, or between 35 and 85 years old with a family history of ovarian and/or breast cancer, are of Ashkenazi Jewish descent with a known family history of ovarian or breast cancer, or have tested positive for BRCA1, BRCA2 or Lynch syndrome gene mutation.

find out if you may be eligible

The ROCA Test Process

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1. Purchase Your
Test Online
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2. Get test request form
signed by Your Doctor
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3. Get Your
Blood Drawn
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4. Doctor Provides
Your Test Results

Purchase the ROCA Test here for $295. An instructional kit will be shipped to your home.

Schedule an appointment with your healthcare provider to review
your medical history and have the test request form signed.

Have a small sample of your blood drawn and sent to our laboratory.

Your results will be sent to your doctor, who will review them with you
and discuss timing for your next ROCA Test or further clinical assessment.

Learn more about 4 easy steps to complete the ROCA Test

Latest News

How We Are Changing Lives

"As a post-menopausal woman, my risk for ovarian cancer is higher. The ROCA Test gives me peace of mind against this silent killer. I think that every woman who is past menopause and over 50 years old should take this test."

— Sue Edwards, 63

"ROCA saved my life! Without the test, I would never have known I had cancer. I had no symptoms whatsoever."

— Pam Kieser, 76

"After learning that I carry the BRCA2 gene mutation, I decided to be proactive. Taking the ROCA Test every few months means that my doctors will be able to detect changes in my body that could be problematic."

— Lucy Toms, 41

"With a family history of ovarian cancer and testing positive for the BRCA1 gene mutation, I am at a higher risk. I am 38 years old and would like to have children, so the ROCA Test allows me to hold off on having my ovaries removed so that I can monitor my risk of developing ovarian cancer while still moving ahead with planning for the future."

— Caroline Jordan, 38