If you are not covered by health insurance

UCHealth strongly encourages you to contact a financial counselor at 970-495-7222 to discuss payment options prior to receiving a health care service from a UCHealth facility, since prices for health care services posted on this site may not reflect the actual amount of your financial responsibility.

The pricing information on this site reflects the typical price for uninsured or self-pay patients for hospital services. All prices posted on this site already reflect the hospital’s uninsured discount. The prices do not reflect additional financial assistance discounts which patients may be eligible for.

In most cases, physicians providing you with services related to your hospital stay or visit will bill you separately.

Pricing information by hospital and center

Broomfield Hospital
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesER Outpatient Services
UCHealth Broomfield Hospital Outpatient Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth Broomfield Hospital ED Pricing

UCHealth Broomfield ER outpatient pricing
Grandview Hospital
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCHealth Grandview Hospital Outpatient Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth Grandview Hospital ED pricing

UCHealth Grandview Hospital inpatient pricing
Longs Peak Hospital
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCHealth Longs Peak Hospital Outpatient Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth Longs Peak Hospital ED pricing

UCHealth Longs Peak Hospital inpatient pricing
Longs Peak Surgery Center
Outpatient Services
UCHealth Longs Peak Surgery Center Outpatient Pricing
Medical Center of the Rockies
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCHealth MCR Outpatient Services Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.
UCHealth MCR ED pricing

UCHealth MCR inpatient pricing
Memorial Hospital Central and Memorial Hospital North
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCHealth Memorial Hospital Outpatient Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth Memorial Hospital ED pricing

UCHealth Memorial Hospital inpatient pricing
Pikes Peak Regional Hospital
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCH Pikes Peak Regional Hospital outpatient pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth PPRH ED pricing

UCHealth PPRH inpatient pricing
Poudre Valley Hospital
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCHealth PVH Outpatient Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth PVH ED pricing

UCHealth PVH inpatient pricing
Steadman Hawkins Clinic - Denver physical therapy services
Outpatient Services
UCHealth Steadman PT Outpatient Pricing
UCHealth Emergency Room - Firestone

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

Firestone Levels 1-5 ED VisitsFirestone ER Outpatient
UCHealth Firestone FSED pricing
UCHealth Firestone ER outpatient pricing table
UCHealth Emergency Room - Longmont

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

Longmont Levels 1-5 ED VisitsLongmont ER Outpatient
UCHealth Longmont FSED pricing
UCHealth Longmont ER outpatient pricing
UCHealth Medical Group
Outpatient Services
UCHealth Medical Group Outpatient Pricing
University of Colorado Hospital
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCHealth UCH Outpatient Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth UCH ED pricing

UCHealth UCH inpatient pricing
Yampa Valley Medical Center
Outpatient ServicesEmergency ServicesInpatient Services
UCHealth YVMC Outpatient Pricing

When a patient visits an emergency department, facilities charge an emergency department fee to pay for the patient’s care. This fee provides for the nurses, staff, pharmacists, security, equipment, and other things the patient needs in the ER as well as the cost of keeping these services available 24 hours a day. The fee does not provide for the doctor or additional tests and treatments. These are billed separately.

UCHealth follows American College of Emergency Physicians guidelines for emergency department coding. Patients who need a higher level of care will be charged a higher facility fee. A level 1 or 2 emergency department fee might be charged for a very minor or simple condition like a minor viral infection or minor skin rash that requires little to no time in an ER, no tests or treatments and no prescription. Often, these conditions can be best cared for in an urgent care or primary care location. A level 4 or level 5 emergency department fee may be charged for a medical condition that requires multiple tests and screenings to diagnose and/or complex care to address.

Codes and prices represent the care, tests and treatments needed by the patient, not the resulting diagnosis. For example, a patient who has a serious headache might need advanced care and screenings to rule out a stroke or other potentially serious or life-threatening conditions and thus be assessed at a level 4 or level 5, even if the resulting diagnosis is minor. A patient who presents with chest pain might need tests and screenings to rule out a heart attack and receive a level 4 or level 5 bill even if he or she is determined to not be experiencing a heart attack. The federal Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act (EMTALA) forbids staff or providers in an emergency department from discussing prices or insurance coverage until after a patient has been medically screened by a physician.

UCHealth YVMC ED pricing

UCHealth YVMC inpatient pricing

While the self-pay pricing information posted on this site is a good faith estimate of prices, UCHealth cannot guarantee the accuracy of these prices. Prices are based on modeling of a range of patient visits and do not account for any unforeseen complications, additional tests or procedures, medical provider bills, and non-hospital related charges, any of which may increase the ultimate cost of the services provided. Any prospective patient should understand that a final bill or bills for services rendered may differ substantially from the information provided by this website, and UCHealth shall not be liable for any pricing disparities. All pricing is facility-specific and not transferrable to other facilities.