Supporting Employers’ Wellness Programs with Quality Lab Testing
We enable employers to keep their employees healthy and productive with a comprehensive lab testing strategy that addresses prevention, diagnosis and treatment. Our services are designed to enhance existing employer wellness programs that encourage healthier employees.
Complete COVID-19 screening programs
Diagnostic and preventive testing
Industrial allergy testing
Biological monitoring and exposure testing
Drug-free workplace testing
Commonly ordered employee wellness tests include the following:
Glucose* (Estimated Average Glucose)
Comprehensive Metabolic Panel (14)
CBC with Diff/Platelets
Prostate-specific Antigen (PSA)*
Thyroid-stimulating Hormone (TSH)*
C-reactive Protein (CRP)*
Cotinine (Nicotine) – Blood*, Urine, and Oral Fluid
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Connect with one of our employer wellness specialists and we will customize a lab testing program that fits your company and employees.
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Culture vs PVR
Misses up to 67% of all UTI-positive patients
Detects organisms in only 4% of all cases
Antibiotics may mask positive results
Average 3-5 days for results
3x-5x greater sensitivity than conventional urine culture
Detects antibiotic resistance genes unaffected by concurrent antibiotic use
Biochemical analysis within hours
Results within 12-24 hours of receiving patient sample
Identification of specific bacterial and fungal targets
Eliminating the need for time consuming follow up testing
Frequently Asked Questions
What are the common symptoms of a UTI?
UTIs can present with different symptoms for different people. Some of the more common symptoms that may indicate you may have a UTI include
A strong and frequent urge to urinate
A burning sensation when urinating
Strong smelling urine
Blood in the urine
Pain in the lower abdomen
What is the common cause of a UTI?
The most frequent cause of a UTI is the bacteria Escherichia coli (E. coli), which is typically found in the colon. However, sometimes other bacteria are responsible.
UTIs can also be caused by an infection in the urethra. This can occur when GI bacteria spread from the anus to the urethra.
What are risk factors for developing a UTI?
Women are at higher risk for developing a UTI. Risk factors for women include:
Age: The risk of UTIs increase with age
Incomplete bladder emptying
Certain forms of contraceptives such as diaphragms and spermicidal agents
Menopause: A decline in estrogen causes changes in the urinary tract
Other risk factors not specific to women include:
Abnormalities in the urinary tract: Such as kidney stones or an enlarged prostate
Recent urinary surgery
What is the most common treatment for a UTI?
UTIs are mainly treated with antibiotics in addition to drinking plenty of liquids, especially water
How can you prevent a UTI?
Drink plenty of water and other liquids
Cranberry juice and blueberry juices are believed to help prevent infection
Intake of probiotics such as yogurt
Regular emptying of the bladder, especially following intercourse