Chlamydia & Gonorrhea Panel

It is particularly important for sexually active people to be tested for Chlamydia and Gonorrhea regularly. While these two diseases are easily treated with a simple course of antibiotics, they account for the most commonly reported new cases of STDs reported in the United States. There are many reasons to choose to have yourself tested for chlamydia and gonorrhea.


Many of the people currently infected with either of these diseases may not know they are infected. Both Chlamydia and Gonorrhea can go completely unnoticed, as they are often asymptomatic. Even when symptoms do present themselves, they often can be mistaken for other issues including urinary tract infections and yeast infections. Some of the most common symptoms of gonorrhea and chlamydia are abnormal discharge, painful urination, itching, and painful intercourse. If you are experiencing any of these symptoms it is important to get tested as soon as possible.

Long-Term Consequences

If either gonorrhea or chlamydia is left untreated, they can progress to have potentially serious health consequences. Some of the long-term effects of untreated infections include serious tissue damage or even infertility. This is why early detection and treatment are even more important.

Treatment Options

Should your results come back positive, we can help you get back on the road to recovery with treatment available through Priority STD Testing. Our physicians are available for consultation over the phone and will call in the appropriate prescription to the pharmacy of your choice.

Getting tested with Priority is easy. We offer a convenient dual panel test for both Chlamydia and Gonorrhea that requires only a simple urine sample. With your appointment at the Priority testing center, you could be in and out in less than 15 minutes, unlike many common testing centers. Your health is important, and we want to make it as easy as possible to get the answers you need. Contact us at 1-888-211-2365 or schedule your test online today.

*NOTE* We are currently unable to provide treatment to patients in the following states: Alaska, Arkansas, Louisiana, Minnesota, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Ohio, South Dakota, and Vermont.



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