COVID-19 Testing

Now Offering COVID-19 PCR and Antibody Testing. Learn More

COVID-19 Testing 

Committed to slowing the spread. 

Coronavirus Testing: What You Need to Know

SpectraCell Laboratories has joined the network of private labs to bring access to testing in an effort to slow the spread of COVID-19. The severity of the disease varies wildly within the population and you may be wondering if you currently have COVID-19 or may have been exposed to the infection in the past and have developed potential immunity.


Need a COVID-19 RT-PCR Test for Travel?

COVID-19 travel requirements are changing all the time. We provide CLIA certified lab results approved for travel clearance within 12-24 hours. 

Africa  •  Asia  •  Australia  •  Europe  •  North America  •  South America

Schedule Your Appointment for On-Site Testing at SpectraCell Laboratories

We are closed on Sundays & major US Holidays



PCR (Nasal Swab) Testing

This nucleic acid amplification test confirms whether you currently have an active COVID-19 infection. 

Results within 2-5, 12, 24 hrs. 




Antibody Testing

This blood test is designed to detect SARS-CoV-2 antibodies in the blood to determine a past infection and potential immunity. 

Results within 12-24 hours. (standard)



For Healthcare Providers

SpectraCell is pleased to announce that we have mobilized our efforts to bring nationwide access to COVID-19 Antibody Testing through our network of licensed healthcare providers. 

Currently not offered to our clients internationally, including Hawaii, Alaska, and Puerto Rico.



Get answers to frequently asked questions about COVID-19 PCR and Antibody testing, results, and more. 

Visit FAQs

Important Information:


Antibody Testing

Because this virus has only recently come into existence, scientists are still learning about the human immune response to the disease. Although the presence of antibodies against SARS-CoV2 suggests immunity, it has not yet been proven. In addition, even in other viral diseases such as measles and chickenpox, for example, for which immunity after infection or a vaccine is well understood, there are still cases of people being re-infected with a viral disease for which they once had antibodies, as it is possible for immunity to be partial, or wane over extended periods of time.
Since the SARS-CoV2 virus is structurally similar to some other viruses, particularly those that cause respiratory symptoms, there is a small chance of a false positive test – i.e. the results can be positive even if the person has not had SARS-CoV2 virus but has built immunity to a different (but similarly shaped) virus.
Results from antibody testing should not be used as the sole basis to diagnose or exclude SARS-CoV-2 infection or to inform infection status.
If symptoms of a positive PCR test exists (testing issued by the CDC to determine active infections), the patient may want to consider follow-up testing after several days.


For more information, please contact