Convenient at home test to check for four common sexually transmitted infections. Fast, easy to read, and discreet results.
STDs tested:
check orange STD+HIV Test  Chlamydia
check orange STD+HIV Test  Gonorrhea
check orange STD+HIV Test  Trichomoniasis
check orange STD+HIV Test  HIV

Collection method: Finger Prick, Urine

Original price was: $149.00.Current price is: $99.00.

STDs can be quickly diagnosed and are often easily treatable too

Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are also known as sexually transmitted infections (STIs). They are infections that are usually spread from person to person during vaginal, anal, and oral sex. Although many STDs are quite common, a lot of infected people do not show any symptoms, and are unaware that they have an STD and can pass the disease to others. Without treatment, STDs can lead to serious health complications. However, most STDs are easy to test for and can be effectively treated. Get tested today in the privacy of your own home.

Why consider this test?

You should consider getting tested if:

  • You are sexually active
  • You have had unprotected sex
  • You are entering a new relationship
  • You are experiencing symptoms of an STD
  • You have had a partner with an STD

If you suspect that you have been exposed to an STD, be aware that there is a “window period” where laboratory assays are unable to detect the STD. This period differs for each STD. Most STDs can be detected with 2 to 4 weeks post-exposure, while others (such as hepatitis C and syphilis) may not be detectable until 10-12 weeks post-exposure.

Symptoms of STDs

Pain and burning while urinating

Rectal pain, swelling or discharge

Abnormal discharge

Bleeding after sex

Itching or burning of the genitals and/or anus

Rash in the genital area or anus

What’s included in the STD & HIV Test?

• Chlamydia
Chlamydia is a STD caused by the bacteria Chlamydia trachomatis. It is the most commonly reported bacterial infection worldwide. Chlamydia is most common among people between the ages of 15 to 24. Approximately 1 in 20 sexually active young women (aged 14 to 24) has chlamydia. It is also common among men who have sex with men.

• Gonorrhea
Gonorrhoeae is a STD caused by the bacteria Neisseria gonorrhoeae. It affects the layer of cells that lines the reproductive tract (the mucous membranes). In women, gonorrhea infections can affect the cervix, uterus and the fallopian tubes. In men, the infection affects the urethra. This bacterium can also infect the mucous membrane of mouth, eyes and the rectum.

• Trichomoniasis
Trichomoniasis is caused by the protozoa Trichomonas vaginalis. Infections affect the lower genital tract, the vulva, vagina, cervix or urethra in women. The inside of the penis (urethra) is the most commonly infection body part in men.

HIV is a sexually transmitted disease caused by the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). When left untreated, an HIV infection can lead to acquired human immunodeficiency syndrome or AIDS. As HIV attacks the immune system, individuals with AIDS have impaired immunity and are highly susceptible to infections.

How It Works

Order your test

Choose the test that matches your need from our large array of tests. The kit will be delivered to your doorstep. There is no need to leave the comfort of your home.

Collect your sample

Register and activate your test. Collect your sample. Return your sample to our lab as soon as possible, using the prepaid envelope included in the kit.

Quality guarantee

Your sample will be tested as soon as it arrives in our lab. Your results will be available through our secure online platform.


Here are the answers to the most frequently asked questions about this test. Please feel free to contact us if you have any other questions.

How does the comprehensive STD test work?

To take a blood sample, use the supplies provided in the kit. To take a urine sample, use the urine collection cup provided in the kit and transfer a small amount of sample to the urine collection tube. Place your samples in the specimen bag provided and mail it back to the lab using the prepaid envelop inside the kit.

For more details on the testing method used for each STD refer to the individual product pages.

If I get a positive result, what should I do next?

Avoiding vaginal, rectal or oral sex is the only sure-fire way to prevent STDs.

If you are sexually active
Male condoms when used properly, reduces the risk of getting or giving a STD. Long-term monogamous relationships with a tested partner can also reduce your risk.

Who should get tested?

Testing should be conducted in females with abnormal vaginal discharge. Routine testing should occur in HIV-positive females. Testing should be considered in high-prevalence settings (e.g. STD clinics and correctional facilities) and in those with a high risk of infection (e.g. multiple sex partners).

Why should I get tested?

Trichomoniasis is a common STD, particularly in black females, but many infected individuals remain asymptomatic. Testing is simple and non-invasive. Treatment is simple and effective and will prevent any complications associated with this STD.

What are ways to reduce the risk of trichomoniasis?

Practicing safe sex with a latex condom significantly reduces the risk of STDs, although it is not 100% effective. Prompt treatment is important. Abstaining from sexual contact until the completion of treatment will prevent the spread of trichomoniasis to your partner.

If I get a positive result, what should I do next?

Contact a health professional to begin a course of prescribed antibiotics as soon as possible. Abstain from sexual contact until the completion of the antibiotic course. Ensure that any recent sexual partners are aware of your diagnosis so they can also request testing.

If I get a positive result, what should I do next?

Contact a health professional to begin a course of prescribed antibiotics as soon as possible. Abstain from sexual contact until the completion of the antibiotic course. Ensure that any recent sexual partners are aware of your diagnosis so they can also request testing.

How is HIV treated?

There is no cure for HIV. However, antiretroviral therapy (ART) is a very effective treatment to minimize viral load preventing the progression of HIV disease and preventing the transmission of HIV to sexual partners and newborn infants. ART is a life-long daily treatment that must be strictly followed to ensure the viral load remains below detectable levels. If the treatment is discontinued, HIV will continue to replicate increasing the risk of HIV transmission and the disease can progress to AIDS.

Methods are also available to reduce the risk of contracting HIV. Pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) is a daily medication that individuals at high risk of HIV (e.g. partner of an HIV-positive person) can take to minimize their risk of HIV infection. There are currently two FDA approved PrEP medications that reduce the risk of contracting HIV via sex by up to 90%.

Post-exposure prophylaxis (PEP) is an emergency medication that must be started within 72 hours of exposure. PEP is a short course of medication that reduces the risk of infection but should not be used to replace other HIV and STD prevention methods.

Are false-negative and false-positive results possible?

A negative result does not exclude the possibility of infection. False-negative test results may occur due to improper specimen collection, concurrent antibiotic therapy, presence of inhibitors, or organism levels below the sensitivity of this assay (which is common within 2 weeks post-exposure).

False-positive results are rare. A false-positive result may also occur directly after successful antimicrobial therapy, as C. trachomatis and N. gonorrhoeae nucleic acids may persist for 3 weeks or more.

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