Infectious Disease Testing Panels and Tests

Infectious Disease Tests

  • COVID-19 Antibody Test

    This COVID-19 Antibody Test is designed to identify COVID-19 antibodies in the blood, which are produced as an immune response to the virus (also known as Coronavirus).
  • Hepatitis B Test

    Hepatitis B typically shows no symptoms, so the only way to know for sure if you’re infected is to take a Hepatitis B Test.
  • Hepatitis C Test

    The vast majority (around 80%) of people who contract hepatitis C will show no symptoms, so the only way to know for sure if you’re infected is to take a reliable Hepatitis C Test.
  • Herpes Type 1 & 2 Test

    The Herpes Type 1 & 2 Test is designed to determine if you’ve contracted HSV-1 or HSV-2.
  • HIV 1/2 Ab/Ag (4th Generation) Test

    This HIV 1/2 Ab/Ag test examines your blood for HIV antibodies and P24 antigens to determine if you are at risk.
  • Popular Test

    HIV RNA Test

    Unlike the standard HIV test, which measures antibodies used to fight HIV, this HIV RNA Test is an early detection test that analyzes the presence of the HIV virus itself.
  • Popular Test

    Lyme Disease Antibodies Test

    This Lyme Disease Antibodies Test is designed to identify antibodies in the blood to determine if you are at a risk of contracting lyme disease.
  • Popular Test

    MMR Immunity Test (Measles, Mumps, Rubella)

    This MMR Immunity Test will determine your immunity (or lack thereof) to measles, mumps, and rubella. Immunity can come by way of vaccination (most common) or previous infection.
  • Mononucleosis Test (Mono Test)

    The Mononucleosis Test, or mono test, is designed to determine whether or not your body contains the Epstein-Barr virus (the virus that causes mononucleosis).
  • Tuberculosis Test (TB Test)

    This Tuberculosis Test, or TB test, is designed to identify whether or not TB is present in your blood.
  • Varicella Zoster Virus (VZV) IgG Titer Test

    This Varicella Zoster Virus Test (VZV), or chickenpox and shingles immunity test, is used to determine whether or not you are immune to the virus by way of vaccination or natural immunity.

Infectious Disease Testing Information

Find comprehensive infection disease tests designed to identify several viruses and bacteria-caused illnesses including sexually transmitted infections, Lyme disease and COVID-19. Know for sure if you are at risk of these common illnesses with these individual and multi-panel tests options. All results are made confidential, convenient, affordable and available in just 24 to 72 hours.

Take Control of Your Health

Infectious diseases are extremely common all around the world. Some of the most common causes of infection include chlamydia, influenza, and the herpes simplex virus.1 While vaccination, increased hygiene and social distancing can help prevent diseases from spreading, some are harder to contain than others. Anyone, including those who are at-risk or with pre-existing health conditions, can develop life-threatening complications if the disease is not identified quickly.

It can be difficult to feel in control of your personal health when it comes to preventing infectious diseases. However, through prompt identification, diagnosis and treatment, accurate online infectious disease testing gives that control back to you.

Signs You Need Infectious Disease Testing

While specific symptoms can vary greatly depending on the disease in question, there are general warning signs to look out for including:

  • Fever or chills
  • Body aches
  • Extreme fatigue
  • Coughing
  • Diarrhea
  • Vomiting
  • Shortness of breath.[2,3]

If you are experiencing symptoms, have been exposed to others with an infection or are unaware of your vaccination status, it is in your best interest to get tested as soon as possible. Infectious diseases testing can give you the answers you need to pursue treatment and get back to normalcy.

  1. “Most Common Infectious Diseases in the U.S.” WebMD. January 29, 2022.

  2. “Infectious diseases.” Mayo Clinic. February 18, 2022.

  3. “Know the Signs and Symptoms of Infection.” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. November 16, 2021.