The international Olympic scandal hatched in Salt Lake City has touched Utah's largest healthcare provider, Intermountain Health Care.
Intermountain received a subpoena late last month in connection with a federal grand jury investigation into possible bribery and extortion in Salt Lake City's bid for the 2002 Winter Olympics.
Intermountain spokesman Daron Cowley declined to comment.
The Olympic scandal has raged since December 1998, when Salt Lake City's Olympic bid committee was investigated for bribing voting members of the International Olympics Committee to win the 2002 games.
Alleged bribes, valued at $1 million, include healthcare services provided to at least one IOC member and his family.
The U.S. Justice Department is conducting a criminal investigation into possible tax and wire fraud, and extortion in securing the city's bid for the Olympics.
One IOC member, Jean-Claude Ganga of Congo Republic, and two of his relatives received "extensive medical care" at Salt Lake City facilities, according to the Salt Lake City ethics report.
Ganga was treated for hepatitis, the report said. His mother-in-law had knee-replacement surgery, and his wife had cosmetic surgery.
It was unclear whether the Gangas received care at Intermountain facilities.
However, Intermountain's Cowley has said publicly that the not-for-profit chain treated three IOC-affiliated individuals: one for hepatitis, another for knee-joint replacement and ankle surgery, and a third for eye surgery.
The report estimates that Intermountain donated care worth $28,000, while the bid committee paid for another $17,200 for care.
Another provider, the University of Utah Hospitals and Clinics in Salt Lake City, received two subpoenas last month.
The subpoenas asked for medical records and documentation relating to the treatment of any IOC members or their families, said John Morris, the university's general counsel.