HIV 1 and 2 Screen

This test screens for HIV, an STD that can lead to AIDS if not treated.

For more information, please see descriptions of the individual tests under the “What is Being Tested?” tab.


  • If you're having symptoms, it could mean that you have another infection or condition. Talk to your healthcare provider about what’s right for you
  • If you think you may have been exposed to HIV, it may be too soon to tell if you have it. Talk to your healthcare provider about getting retested.
  • If you test positive, it is important to notify your sexual and needle sharing partners and many states require that you do so. There are confidential processes of informing the sexual and needle sharing partners of an HIV infected person that they may also be infected.

This test does not require fasting

Sample collection: Blood

It is important to remember that some people experience symptoms of an infection, but other people can have a sexually transmitted disease and have no symptoms. That is why it is important to get tested frequently. Symptoms of sexually transmitted diseases may include:

  • Fever
  • Chills
  • Rash
  • Night sweats
  • Muscle aches
  • Sore throat
  • Fatigue
  • Swollen lymph nodes
  • Mouth ulcers

This list does not include all possible symptoms. For more information on symptoms, visit Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) at

This test is recommended for anyone who wants to know about their sexual health, as well as those who:

  • At least once if you are between the ages of 18 and 65
  • Are a man who has sex with men
  • Have new or multiple sex partners
  • Have had unprotected sex with someone at high-risk of HIV
  • Share or have shared injection drugs needles
  • Have symptoms of an STI
  • Are concerned you've been exposed to an STI
  • Have had another STI since your last test
  • Have hepatitis or tuberculosis (TB)

For more information, visit Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) at

HIV 1 & 2 Screen

This test screens for HIV. HIV is a sexually transmitted virus that attacks and destroys immune system cells that are necessary to fight disease and infection. HIV is not curable, although it can be controlled by treatment. If left untreated, an HIV infection can progress and lead to AIDS.

HIV blood test works in three different ways:

It looks for antibodies that your body makes when infected with HIV, as well as part of the virus itself. If the results are negative, (non-reactive) it does not preclude the possibility for exposure to or infection with HIV-1 and/or HIV-2. Negative results can occur if the quantity of marker present in the sample is too low for the detection limits of the assay, or if the marker, which is detected, is not present during the stage of disease in which a sample is collected.

However, if the result is positive (reactive), a second test is run from the same blood sample. If this test is also positive, it is highly likely you are infected with the HIV virus. If it is negative or indeterminate, a third test is run.

This last part of the test looks for RNA, the genetic material that makes up HIV. If this test is positive, then it confirms that there is HIV infection. Repeat testing may be recommended if all three parts of the test are negative but there is still a strong reason to think you have been infected.

When testing is complete, test results will be available through the secure patient portal that you can access on your smartphone, tablet, or desktop.

Negative Results Classification Positive Result Classification:
Not Detected

When required, positive results are reported to the appropriate public health authorities.

Price: $85.00

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