Fast Confidential STD testing Centers
We don't make you submit to a physical when you take an STD test with us because all we require is a small blood or urine sample. For some conditions, our doctors can write prescriptions in Cranston, Rhode Island. We make STD treatment as easy as possible by providing recommendations for specialists in Cranston, Rhode Island if you test positive.
If you're confused about all of the STD lingo we use, check out our glossary of terms on our site. We let you choose whether you want to test for one or all of the most frequently occurring sexually transmitted diseases, including HIV, hepatitis A, B, and C, oral and genital herpes, gonorrhea and chlamydia, and syphilis. Get your money refunded within 1-2 days of cancelling your testing as long as it is done before you stop by our testing location.
Our FDA-approved Rapid Plasma Reagin (RPR) test for syphilis is the gold standard in the industry. Gonorrhea-chlamydia infection is very common and STDcheck.com tests for both infections using our test panel. In the 02920 area, we have the most sophisticated Cranston STD testing available.
Sexually transmitted Diseases Infections Data for Cranston, Rhode Island
You are not maintaining control of your sexual health if you have not taken an STD test in Cranston. With STD rates climbing every year, the residents of Rhode Island are at risk.
- 29 Hispanics were diagnosed with HIV in 2011 in Rhode Island.
- 2098 Rhode Island residents aged 20-24 reported chlamydia infections in 2011.
- In 2011, 126 cases of new HIV infections were diagnosed in Rhode Island.
- In 2012, Rhode Island was ranked 42nd in the country in gonorrhea transmission.
- The rate of male HIV infection in 2011 was 25.4 per 100,000 residents in Rhode Island.
Because some sexually transmitted diseases do not have symptoms, it is easy for a Rhode Island resident to have an STD but be unaware. Many STDs can be spread through kissing or skin-to-skin contact, making it very easy to pass them along throughout Cranston. Some STDs, if never treated can cause very permanent such as liver failure or death.