Same-Day STD Testing Centers
Test for STDs near 97477 without a visit to a doctor's office or hospital using our online STD testing service. Our tests take only a few minutes and no additional paperwork is required later. Stop by for your test during your break or lunch - just give us a few minutes and we will complete your test.
Our testing takes place in the same testing centers that the hospitals in your area use to process their tests, so your results are trustworthy. Whenever you are ready to checkout, you will be able to purchase your STD testing with any of the following payment methods: credit and debit cards, e-checks, prepaid gift cards with the Visa, MasterCard, American Express, or Discover logo, PayPal, and health savings accounts. Because we adhere to the HIPAA Privacy Rule, your information will always be protected.
Our FDA-approved syphilis RPR (Rapid Plasma Reagin) test searches for syphilis in the blood. What makes STDcheck.com differentfrom other Springfield STD testing companies is our advanced technique which allows us to email your test results in 1-2 days instead of weeks. For chlamydia and gonorrhea, our highly acclaimed chlamydia-gonorrhea test panel guarantees that you will receive accurate results.
Springfield, Oregon STD Information
The first step you have to take to protect yourself against STDs is arming yourself with knowledge. If you want facts and figures about sexually transmitted diseases in Springfield, there are reports published by the federal government and the Oregon department of health.
- The average age in Oregon for HIV diagnosis in 2011 was 37.
- 38% of men who used injection drugs and were diagnosed with HIV between 2006-2010 were diagnosed with AIDS within a year.
- In 2011, the annual rate of gonorrhea among men with HIV was 30 times higher than among the general population in Oregon.
- Diagnosis rates for HIV increased among 20-24 year-olds every year for the last 5 years.
- In 2011, the rate of early syphilis increased in men aged from 25-44.
Sexually transmitted infections, especially chlamydia have been going up among women in the United States since 2011 according to the CDC.