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No local organizations were found. Please change your search criteria, or see below for nationwide commercial organizations that may provide testing services for a fee in your area. You may also contact CDC-INFO at 1-800-CDC-INFO for assistance.
Name of the Organization Call Toll-Free
Simple HealthKit (833) 474-7745
Nurx (800) 321-6879
myLAB Box (800)856-9522
Binx Health 844-692-4691
Personal Labs (888) 438-5227
LetsGetChecked 315-508-7414
Rapid STD Testing (866) 872-1888
STDCheck/HealthLabs 800-456-2323
Priority STD Testing 888-211-2365
RequestATest 888-732-2348
Advanced Testing Center 800-809-9252
Accesa Labs 888-946-9522
STD Labs 888-510-3132

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Did You Know?

  • Hepatitis B virus (HBV) vaccination is recommended for all infants, older children and adolescents who were not vaccinated previously, and adults at risk for HBV infection.

  • Hepatitis A vaccination is recommended for all children starting at age 1 year, travelers to certain countries, and others at risk.  

  • CDC recommends that health care providers test everyone for HIV between the ages of 13 and 64 at least once as part of routine health care. Talk to a healthcare provider about getting tested.

  • HIV is spread through unprotected sex and drug-injecting behaviors, so people who engage in these behaviors should get tested more often.

  • You can arm yourself with basic information about STDs: How are these diseases spread? How can you protect yourself? What are the treatment options? Read these STD Fact Sheets to find out.

  • People born from 1945 through 1965 are 5x more likely to have Hepatitis C. While anyone can get Hepatitis C, more than 75% of people with Hepatitis C were born during these years. That’s why CDC recommends that anyone born from 1945 through 1965 get tested for Hepatitis C.

  • Knowing you have Hepatitis C can help you make important decisions about your health. Successful treatments can eliminate the virus from the body and prevent liver damage, cirrhosis, and even liver cancer. 

  • Getting tested is the only way to know your HIV status. If you are HIV-positive, you can start getting treated, which can improve your health, prolong your life, and greatly lower your chance of spreading HIV to others.

  • Getting HIV tested can give you some important lifesaving information and can help keep you—and others—safe.