What does Poct stand for?
Rapid tests point-of-collection testing (POCT) provides on-site screening for drugs of abuse, urine specimen validity, and saliva alcohol following chain of custody protocol. The rapid test result entry web tool is available for use by customers who choose to perform the screening in their own facilities.
- A point of collection test (POCT) is a drug screening test performed outside of a certified laboratory. POCTs are conducted using a variety of devices designed for this purpose. Some POCT devices test for a single drug while others can be used to test for combinations of drugs.
- A standard 5 panel drug urine test is the drug test most frequently used by government agencies and private employers. A 5 panel drug test typically tests for commonly abused substances, including THC, Opiates, PCP, Cocaine, and Amphetamines.
- On average, Xanax has an elimination half-life of 9-16 hours. This means that it takes a healthy person's body this amount of time to get rid of half of a dose of the drug. Therefore, most people will have the substance out of their systems after 4 days.
If you already know you have diabetes, or chronic kidney disease, a urinalysis will be used to monitor you. If a urinary tract infection is suspected, a urine test may show blood or bacteria in the urine. Urine tests can be used to diagnose urinary tract infections, if bacteria or white blood cells are found.
- A human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG) urine test is a pregnancy test. A pregnant woman's placenta produces hCG, also called the pregnancy hormone. If you're pregnant, the test can usually detect this hormone in your urine about 10 days after your first missed period.
- A urine test may be done: To check for a disease or infection of the urinary tract . To check the treatment of conditions such as diabetes, kidney stones, a urinary tract infection (UTI), high blood pressure ( hypertension ), or some kidney or liver diseases. As part of a regular physical examination.
- Asymptomatic bacteriuria means you have bacteria in your urine but you have no symptoms of infection. A small number of bacteria may be found in the urine of many healthy people. This is usually considered to be harmless. However, a certain level of bacteria can mean that the bladder, urethra, or kidneys are infected.
Updated: 19th September 2018