We have a range of safe and regulated Extended STI Test available to suit your needs.
Our expert team has put together some handy information to answer questions you might have.
The extended STI test kit allows you to use home kit to collect samples and post it to the lab discreetly. You samples will analysed for all of the following infections:
The extended test does not include analysis for the above infections in your throat or the anus. The test will also not detect herpes unless you had an active lesion at the point of collecting the samples. If you are worried about having contracted herpes, we suggest taking a specific herpes STI test using a swab of the area. Our extended STI uses the PCR technology which is highly accurate way examining a tiny sequence of DNA.
Our STI testing clinic offers a really simple and convenient process to get tested. Here are the steps: 1. You place an order for the test kit you need 2. We will dispatched the test kit to an address of your choice 3. Collect the sample (urine, swab or blood) using the kit provided 4. Post the samples to our NHS accredited lab in the UK 5. Receive your results via text message or email soon as they become available
If you think you have contracted any of the above infections recently, we recommend waiting 14 days before getting tested. This is to cover the window period for some of these infections which may go undetected if tested within two weeks of getting infected.
We offer effective prescription treatments for Chlamydia, Gonorrhoea and Herpes online. You can order STI treatments discreetly and have them delivered to you similar to the test kit. The treatments are dispensed and dispatched from our NHS community pharmacy with full instructions on how to take the medicine.
If you place an order before 2pm Monday to Friday, we will dispatch the test kit on the same day. For all orders after this are dispatched the following day except the weekend when the orders are dispatched on a Monday.
We make every effort to offer a completely confidential and discreet service. Your information shared at the point of placing the order is encrypted using SSL technology. We do not share your information with anyone including your GP unless you provide us with written permission to do so. Your test kit and if you need medicine are both sent in plain discreet packaging.
Chlamydia is a sexually transmitted disease caused by the bacteria Chlamydia Trachomatis. With an estimated 141 million cases occurring worldwide in 2013 alone, this disease is one of the most common and prevalent in the world today . While long-term effects such as blindness and arthritis are potential dangers, it is also important to understand the relationship between chlamydia and infertility.
Chlamydia is a sexually transmitted infection (STI) caused by bacteria called Chlamydia Trachomatis. The bacteria are typically transferred via semen and vaginal fluids, and it’s one of the most common STI’s in the word.Young adults and teenagers who are sexually active are at most risk. In 2013, 7 out of 10 people in England diagnosed with the bacterial infection were under the age of 25.An expectant woman with chlamydia can pass it on to their child during childbirth, so it is essential for a pregnant woman who suspects that she has chlamydia to undergo testing and subsequent treatment.
Sexual contact carries the risk of contracting a number of sexually transmitted diseases, or STDs. Despite the continuing education, media coverage, medical advice and advertising, people continue to have unprotected sex.In the UK, according to government-published statistics, of 440,000 total reported cases of STDs cases in 2014, 206,774 were diagnosed as chlamydia. In the US, chlamydia is the most common bacterial infection that can be passed during sexual contact, with close to 3 million cases estimated every year.The high number of cases is owing to the fact that many people with the infection do not experience symptoms, and therefore pass it on unknowingly. As a result, it is sometimes known as the “silent infection”. It is far more common than other sexually transmitted diseases like gonorrhoea or syphilis.
Genital Herpes is one of the most common sexually transmitted diseases. Most of the sexually transmitted diseases are contagious, and transferred between the partners during sexual intercourse. Using preventive measures such as condoms can reduce the risk of infection considerably. While these measures are not 100% effective, they still help reduce the occurrence of the disease to a great extent.If you have already suffered from herpes in the past, you need to know all about the preventive techniques to make sure you are not affected by the virus again. These preventive techniques include healthy diet and lifestyle habits that can strengthen your immune system.
Genital herpes is often misdiagnosed. Affected individuals mistake genital herpes for a sore, or a boil. If there is a blister-like entity on your genital region, you need to get it tested immediately. Early diagnosis of herpes can help treat the disease on time.
The herpes simplex virus (HSV) is one of the most common viruses in the world, and is carried by nearly 2 billion people worldwide. HSV infection is a sexually-transmitted infection, although it’s important to know that you don’t necessarily have to have had intercourse with an infected person to pick up the virus. HSV can be spread via simple skin to skin contact, and is especially easy to spread if one partner has an active outbreak.
Chlamydia is often symptomless, making it very difficult to spot. If you have changed sexual partner, and either of you has had sex before, it is a good idea to get tested. A simple swab or urine test, can be used to check for chlamydia and you can even do this test at home. Possible symptoms of chlamydia in men may include: - Pain when passing urine - Burning sensation in the urethra - Cloudy discharge from the penis or anus - Painful and swollen testes - Irritation at the tip of the penis
Chlamydia is the UK’s most prevalent sexually transmitted infection (STI), yet thousands of people are unaware that they have it. The disease can be particularly concerning for women, as it can cause infertility and other serious complications if left untreated.
At the height of the AIDS epidemic in the 1980s, it seemed that information about HIV and AIDS was everywhere. While HIV (the human immunodeficiency virus) is still very much an issue today, advances in drug therapy and longer life expectancies have taken a lot of the media buzz out of the issue, and it is no longer something that is a regular feature on the front pages of the newspaper. However, it seems that our modern need to always be moving on to the next thing may have caused us to forget a bit of the due diligence that is associated with preventing any sexually-transmitted infection, let alone one like HIV, for which there is no cure. The following overview is a reminder of the signs and symptoms that are often associated with an HIV infection, and a reminder of how to reduce your risk.
HIV testing has come a long way over the past decade. You might be surprised at how easy and accurate it can be nowadays. One of the biggest changes has been the move from taking blood samples to using an oral swab.This is called an antibody screening test, and it tests the antibodies in your blood for the presence of HIV. Your antibodies are little components of your body that are used to fight infection and disease. If those antibodies have been in contact with the HIV virus, then they will have traces of it in them.
You can be tested for HIV in a number of different ways. The most commonly used method is through antibody testing. This is performed with an oral swab, and results can be found in just minutes.
Did you know that right after you are infected with HIV you may still test negative for the virus if you were to be tested at that time? There exists what is known as an HIV test window, and it refers to the period of time from when you are first infected to when the virus will actually show up on HIV tests.
Chlamydia is one of the most common sexually transmitted infections (STIs) in the UK. Chlamydia can affect both men and women and is a highly contagious STI. Chlamydia does not necessarily show visible symptoms hence it can go undetected for long periods. Chlamydia is most commonly found in young adults under the age of 25 in the UK. It can spread much easier since majority of the people infected with the chlamydia bacteria are unaware of the infection showing no symptoms as is found in most people who test positive for chlamydia.
Chlamydia is caused by small bacteria and is usually contracted through unprotected sex with someone who already has the infection. However there are other ways to catch Chlamydia: partaking in oral or anal sex with an infected partner, sharing unwashed sex toys, non-penetrative genital contact and ingesting semen or vaginal fluid all carry the risk of catching Chlamydia. It is possible to catch Chlamydia in the eyes if semen or vaginal fluid comes into contact with an eye. Soreness and rectal discharge can be symptoms of the infection in the rectum, whilst conjunctivitis can occur if caught within the eye. Chlamydia can also infect the throat via oral sex, although this is rare and other than a possible sore throat, is usually symptomless. Chlamydia is particularly prevalent with sexually active young adults in their late teens and early twenties.
We’re a fully regulated pharmacy, with qualified doctors and happy customers
Prescription fees enable our qualified doctors to issue you a prescription for your medication, just like if you visit your local pharmacy. Instead of a high flat rate like the NHS, we offer cheaper fees based on the total cost of your order.
How much will it cost?
|Up to £25||£2.50|
|Up to £50||£4.99|
|Up to £100||£7.99|
Please check your email for password reset instructions.
Message Sent We will get back to you as soon as possible
You’ve successfully logged in.
If you’re not sure what to choose, our qualified GPs can help.
A doctor will review your consultation and message you with a suggestion within 1-2 working days.
Thanks, a doctor will be in touch soonLook out for the doctor’s response in your email inbox or patient account. View messages
Please check your email for password reset instructions.