HCV oral test

HCV oral test

HCV oral test

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Hepatitis C is a liver infection caused by the hepatitis C virus (HCV). Hepatitis C is spread through contact with blood from an infected person. Today, most people become infected with the hepatitis C virus by sharing needles or other equipment used to prepare and inject drugs. For some people, hepatitis C is a short-term illness, but for more than half of people who become infected with the hepatitis C virus, it becomes a long-term, chronic infection. Chronic hepatitis C can result in serious, even life-threatening health problems like cirrhosis and liver cancer. People with chronic hepatitis C can often have no symptoms and don’t feel sick. When symptoms appear, they often are a sign of advanced liver disease. There is no vaccine for hepatitis C. The best way to prevent hepatitis C is by avoiding behaviors that can spread the disease, especially injecting drugs. Getting tested for hepatitis C is important, because treatments can cure most people with hepatitis C in 8 to 12 weeks.

 

 

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Our company is the leader in oral HCV testing products. Our unique assays provide accurate and easy-to-administer testing methods to help determine the HCV in a person’s system. Oral testing products provide a simplified collection process, faster results, cost savings, with minimal risk of tampering and dramatically reduced risk of adulteration.

 

HCV Rapid Antibody Test enables healthcare providers to deliver fast, lab accurate test result and at-risk patients the ability to take the next steps in linkage to care and treatment.

 

  • Reliable results with 95% accuracy
  • 3 easy steps,CLIA-waived
  • Results in 15 minutes for immediate linkage to care

What are the signs and symptoms of acute HCV infection?

People with newly acquired HCV infection usually are asymptomatic or have mild symptoms that are unlikely to prompt a visit to a health-care professional. When symptoms do occur, they can include:

  • Fever
  • Fatigue
  • Dark urine
  • Clay-colored stool
  • Abdominal pain
  • Loss of appetite
  • Nausea
  • Vomiting
  • Joint pain
  • Jaundice

Who is at risk for hepatitis C infection?

The following people are at increased risk for hepatitis C:

  • People with HIV infection
  • Current or former people who use injection drugs (PWID), including those who injected only once many years ago
  • People with selected medical conditions, including those who ever received maintenance hemodialysis
  • Prior recipients of transfusions or organ transplants, including people who received clotting factor concentrates produced before 1987, people who received a transfusion of blood or blood components before July 1992, people who received an organ transplant before July 1992, and people who were notified that they received blood from a donor who later tested positive for HCV infection
  • Health care, emergency medical, and public safety personnel after needle sticks, sharps, or mucosal exposures to HCV-positive blood
  • Children born to mothers with HCV infection

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