tl;dr version: I have a Constitutional right to pay for an abortion from a willing medical provider, even if a local statute purports to forbid it. Do I have an analogous general Constitutional right to pay for and obtain other kinds of medical care despite local statutes or are my rights limited to abortion?
So, the landmark US Supreme Court case Roe v. Wade, 410 U.S. 113 (1973) found that there was a Constitutional right to abortion under many situations even if apparently banned by state law. In other words, many state abortion laws are unconstitutional.
Is abortion the only medical procedure that people in the US currently have a Constitutional right to, or are there other medical procedures or interventions that are similarly protected under the US Constitution? If other medical procedures are protected, what principles apply to determine which interventions are Constitutionally protected and which are within the police power of states to ban or allow at their discretion?
For example, suppose Maine passes laws banning laser eye surgery, appendectomies, skin grafts, and all forms of addiction therapy. Is there precedent to indicate whether these laws would necessarily be Constitutionally infirm under the principles upholding Roe v. Wade?
In other words, is abortion exceptional among medical procedures in being Constitutionally protected or is there a general Constitutional right to reasonable health care despite statutes attempting to restrict it?
Restated, I know that I have a Constitutional right to an abortion. Do I also have Constitutional rights to open-heart surgery, tumor removal, and Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy, or are my Constitutional health care rights limited to abortion only?
This is not an abortion debate thread. Please keep all answers within the scope of present Constituional law and principles, regardless of what might or might not happen later this year.
To be clear (and addressing user253751's comment), I am omitting provider willingness and patient ability to pay from this question. So (hypothetical), my doctor is willing to perform laser eye surgery, I am able to pay, but state law makes all eye surgery a felony. Is this law Constitutional?
It is interesting that access to abortions is Constitutionally protected while access to medical cannabis is, apparently, not, even though both qualify as health care and are controversial enough to have been banned by statutes in more than one jurisdiction. What's the principle that determines why abortions are protected but cannabis is not?
user6726's mention of the right to refuse vaccines is the opposite of what I am asking. I'm asking more about the right to receive a vaccine despite the legislature or the executive saying I'm not allowed to. If I want the vaccine, I can find a provider willing and able to give it to me, and I can pay, do I have a liberty interest in getting the vaccine despite local law saying that the vaccine is only for small children?