Race alone does not explain disparities in cancer screening among women, according to a study presented at the annual meeting of the North American Menopause Society. Researchers found that among women older than 50, only 58% were up to date on colon cancer screening, with Black women (OR, 0.61), Hispanic women (OR, 0.38), and women of other races/ ethnicities (OR, 0.65) less likely to have up-to date screening versus White women. Eight in 10 women aged 50-75 reported having received a mammogram within the previous 2 years, with no significant association observed by race. However, Black women were more likely to have received a mammogram versus White women (OR, 4.91). For cervical cancer screening, 83% of women aged 21-65 reported having cervical cancer screening in the previous 5 years, with no differences observed by race. Other factors associated with up-to-date cancer screenings included physical disability, diabetes diagnosis, higher trust in healthcare practitioners, and health insurance.