Same-Day Private STD Testing
We don't like complicated STD testing, so we made sure all of our tests can detect STDs with a simple blood or urine test. Having a nationwide network of doctors who can write prescriptions in Lexington, Kentucky means we can offer the fastest STD treatment possible. Get specific STD treatment and care from a specialist that our physicians refer you to if your Lexington, Kentucky STD testing comes back positive.
All of our testing locations in the area are designed to make Lexington STD testing as convenient as possible. We've tried to make STD testing as easy as possible with our test recommendation tool for those who aren't sure what STD tests to take. Get updated on the status of your test results day or night with one phone call to our health specialists.
Our FDA-approved syphilis Rapid Plasma Reagin (RPR) test searches for syphilis in the blood and confirms it in 1-2 days. STDcheck.com has the most advanced Lexington STD testing provided by any test specialist. Testing for the two commonest STDs in United States, chlamydia and gonorrhea is fast with our test panel which tests for both infections at the same time.
STD Morbidity Data for Lexington, Kentucky
Every year, reports are published by the federal government and the health department of Kentucky with data about STD and HIV infections and transmission categories in Lexington.
Take control of your sexual wellbeing by informing yourself about sexually transmitted diseases now.
- In 2011, 342 persons were diagnosed with HIV in Kentucky.
- The rate of Hispanic females with HIV was 6 times that of Whites in 2010.
- 79.4% of new female HIV cases was due to heterosexual sex in 2010.
- 100.7 out of every 100,000 residents had gonorrhea in Kentucky in 2010.
- Kentucky ranked 28th out of 50 states in HIV diagnosis for adults and adolescents in 2011.
STDs are an epidemic all over the nation, including the Lexington area. Defend yourself against the transfer of STDs with condoms and dental dams. Every person in Kentucky, regardless of age, race, or socioeconomic background, is susceptible to sexually transmitted diseases.