Breast and cervical cancers present a heavy disease burden on countries with a limited resource base. This study explored the behavioral determinants that facilitate breast and cervical cancer screening among women within the cultural context of Grenada. One focus group discussion was held within each of the seven parishes of Grenada with women between the ages of 21 and 64 years with no history of abnormal cells of the breast or cervix. Four major themes emerged from the data, including (1) social interpretation of breast and cervical cancers, (2) price of participating in screening, (3) facilitators to screening, and (4) preferred methods of communication. In addition to basic information on cancer prevention, educational campaigns must address health literacy and the social interpretations of breast and cervical cancers in this population, particularly the persistent stigma. The results of this study highlight potential issues faced in limited-resource settings that should be acknowledged.