Urinalysis / Urinary Tract Infection (UTI) Test
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Please see the Perimenopause or Post Menopause Panels.
Please see the Early Menopause Panel.
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This test is not permitted in your state.
The Urinalysis UTI Test checks for various substances in your urine and to look for evidence of a urinary tract infection.
Treatment options may be available. See more in "After the Test."
Must be 18+ years of age to purchase
Orders not permitted in: AK, HI, AZ
Type of sample to be collected:
The Urinalysis / UTI test (urine test) identifies abnormalities in the urine's appearance, content, and concentration. The urinalysis includes 3 components: a visual examination, a microscopic examination, and a dipstick test. This test provides assessments of the physical, chemical, and microscopic characteristics of your urine sample to help identify signs of an infection.
About UTI testing
- A urinalysis is not required to make a diagnosis, but it can help
- An abnormal urinalysis by itself does not necessarily mean you have a UTI and need treatment
- It is possible to have a negative urinalysis and still have a UTI
As part of this service, you are entitled to a physician telehealth consult to discuss your symptoms and urinalysis results, even if your results are negative. You may also receive a prescription for an antibiotic to treat a UTI after a physician considers your symptoms, medical history, and test results.
The benefits of testing
You can get the information you need to support a healthy life - for yourself.
Take control of your health
Conveniently shop and pay online for lab tests without a doctor's visit. An independent physician will review your request and if appropriate, confirm your order and offer oversight.
Schedule and manage your appointments
Conveniently schedule your appointment online at one of our Quest Diagnostics locations. Certain tests may also offer self-testing home delivery.
Get your results online
View your results through your secure account online. And it's easy to share the result with your doctor.
There are several factors that can increase your risk for getting a UTI, including:
- Having a UTI in the past
- Sexual activity, especially with a new partner
- Changes in the bacteria that live inside the vagina, which can be caused by menopause or the use of spermicides
- Age (older adults and young children are more prone to UTIs)