Sexual Health Screening

Test at home for STIs with our easy-to-use, reliable, self-sampling kits. Our in-house laboratory provides reliable and accredited testing, direct to your door.

Dual Screen


  • Chlamydia
  • Gonorrhoea



  • HIV (5th generation)
  • Syphilis
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  • Chlamydia
  • Gonorrhoea
  • HIV (5th generation)
  • Syphilis



  • Chlamydia
  • Gonorrhoea
  • HIV (5th generation)
  • Syphilis
  • Hepatitis B
  • Hepatitis C
  • Trichomoniasis
  • Mycoplasma

Why should I get tested?

Although many sexually transmitted infections (STIs) don’t have symptoms they can still cause complications if left untreated. Screening regularly for STIs helps you to look after your own sexual health as well as that of your partners.

When should I test?

This depends on when you last had sex. STIs don’t show up in tests immediately and you might need to wait a few weeks before testing.

After a person has been exposed to an STI there may be some time before the infection shows up on a test. This is different for each infection:

  • Chlamydia and Gonorrhoea: 2 weeks after last exposure
  • HIV: 4 weeks after last exposure
  • Syphilis: 3 months after last exposure
  • Hepatitis: 3 months after last exposure
  • Trichomonas: 7 days after last exposure
  • Mycoplasma: 3 months after last exposure

If you think you may have been at risk of exposure to HIV you can get treatment called post-exposure prophylaxis (PEP) from a clinic. Although it isn’t guaranteed to work, if you start taking it within 72 hours of the exposure, and complete the course of tablets you are prescribed, it can help to prevent HIV infection. You will be assessed in clinic to determine your level of risk and whether it’s appropriate to give you treatment. You should then follow-up with a HIV test at least four weeks after that.

If you have symptoms, our tests are not suitable for you and you should go to a sexual health service or GP to have them checked out.

What STIs can I test for?

We offer tests for the most common STIs that are routinely screened for by the NHS as well as some other infections that can often be symptomless for some people. You can read more about these in our About STIs section.