Full STD Screen

This simple to use, at-home STD test, detects many of the same infections commonly tested for by doctors – including:

Hepatitis B
Hepatitis C

Fast confidential results with discreet packaging.

  • Free shipping
  • A doctor validated report
  • Fast results from sample receipt at lab
  • 7-days per week customer care

Collection method:

Finger-prick & urine sample


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More about this test

These tests check whether you have one of 7 STI’s (sexually transmitted infections), commonly also known as STD’s
(sexually transmitted disease).

There are many infections you acquire from another person through sexual contact, especially if you do not practice
safe sex with a condom.

It is really important to have an STI test even if you don’t have any symptoms because some STI’s can cause serious
long term health problems if you don’t treat them early, as STI’s are curable while others are treatable.
STI testing is both quick and painless.

Many men and women with STI’s have no symptoms, but are still infectious, meaning they can still pass the STI to
another sexual partner.
National guidelines recommend that you should get screened annually for those women under 25, or for those men
and women with multiple partners.

• Blood collection device using finger-prick method and urine collection device
• Tracked 24 return mailing bag
• A doctor validated report
• 3-5 working days turnaround from sample receipt at lab

Order by 3pm weekdays and your test will be the dispatched the same day (excluding bank holidays). Royal Mail tracked 24 shipping is provided free of charge. You will be emailed your tracking number.

Bacterial DNA testing on urine samples to detect:

• Chlamydia
• Gonorrhoea (Neisseria gonorrhoeae)
• Trichomoniasis

DNA testing via Fingerprick blood testing for:

• Syphilis (Treponema pallidum)
• Hepatitis B and C
• Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)

Chlamydia is a the most common STI in the UK. It can cause serious, permanent damage to a woman’s reproductive
system. If you’re a woman, sexually active and under 25 in England, it’s recommended that you have a chlamydia
test once a year, and when you have sex with new or casual partners. Most people with chlamydia do not notice any
symptoms and do not know they have it.

Gonorrhoea is caused by bacteria called Neisseria gonorrhoeae and is also known as “the clap”, typically causing an
offensive green discharge, but around 1 in 10 infected men and almost half of infected women do not experience
any symptoms.

Trichomoniasis is caused by a parasite called Trichomonas vaginalis (TV). In women, trichomoniasis can cause a foul-
smelling vaginal discharge, genital itching and painful urination. But up to half of all people will not develop any
symptoms. Men who have trichomoniasis typically have no symptoms.

Syphilis is a bacterial infection usually causing sores in the pelvis region. It can usually be cured with a short course
of antibiotics.

Hepatitis B is an infection of the liver caused by a virus that spreads through blood and body fluids.
Many people with hepatitis B will not experience any symptoms and may fight off the virus without realising they
had it. Chronic hepatitis B infection often requires long-term or lifelong treatment and regular monitoring to check
for any further liver problems.

Hepatitis C is another hepatitis virus that can infect the liver. If left untreated, it can sometimes cause serious and
potentially life-threatening damage to the liver over many years. But with modern treatments, it’s usually possible to
cure the infection, and most people with it will have a normal life expectancy.

HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) is a virus that attacks the body’s immune system. If HIV is not treated, it can
lead to AIDS (acquired immunodeficiency syndrome). While AIDS cannot be transmitted from one person to another,
the HIV virus can. There’s currently no cure for HIV, but with early diagnosis and effective treatments, most people
with HIV will not develop any AIDS-related illnesses and will live a near-normal healthy lifespan.

This test looks for the presence of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) 1 and 2 antibodies (that suggest an
established infection with HIV), and also for antibodies to a part of the virus particle known as p24, high levels of
which are present in the blood serum of newly infected individuals before seroconversion.

As HIV remains a provocative diagnosis, you will have the choice to opt out of having your HIV status checked. If you
want the HIV test, you will need to sign to say you have read through the pre-counselling leaflet and understand the sequelae of a positive result.

If your first test suggests you have HIV, you will need to contact your local Sexual Health Clinic for a further blood
test to confirm the result.

This is a sensitive test, and because of this, in a minority of cases, a false positive result is possible, that is being told you are positive for HIV, when in fact you are not. A further confirmatory test therefore is required to confirm if the HIV virus can be detected in the system and only with 2 positive tests would you given a diagnosis of HIV.

You should contact your local Sexual Health Clinic for this further blood test to confirm the result.

However, there is also a small possibility of a false negative result as well, that is a person infected with HIV is
given a negative result. This is extremely possible if the test was taken before the window period has passed,
which is usually 4 weeks from the time of exposure but can be up to 12 weeks
For questions about HIV and support call: NHS Sexual Helpline 0300 123 7123

Window Period

STIs may not show up on tests straight away after sex – this delay is known as the ‘window period’. If you think you may have been at risk of infection, it’s advised you wait 2 weeks after potential exposure before providing a sample for testing for Chlamydia and Gonorrhoea, and a month for Trichomonas.

For HIV, Hepatitis and Syphilis, the window period can be up to 3 months, sometimes longer. If you are concerned that you may have been exposed to a STI, but your results are negative, it may be worth considering repeating your test making sure the window period or that STI has been well and truly passed.

Positive results
If any of your results are positive you will be asked to contact your local sexual health clinic as not only will your STI
need treatment, but the sexual health clinic will want to undergo Contact Tracing – in other words discuss with you
about contacting any of your previous sexual contacts as they will also need investigating and possible treatment.

Negative results, but continued concerning symptoms
Should you tests with us all come back as negative, but you are continuing to suffer from STI like symptoms, you
should contact your local Sexual health Clinic to get tested again.
To find your local Sexual Health Clinic please click HERE

Hepatitis B
Hepatitis C