STD Test for Women - Check for 9 Common Infections - Verisana Lab

STD Test for Women

199.00£ Incl. VAT/Sales Tax & FREE Shipping - Original Price 199.00£


With our STD Test for Women, we test your sample (vaginal swab) for the following parameters:

  • Candida (albicans)
  • Herpes Simplex Virus
  • Chlamydia
  • Gonorrhea
  • Mycoplasma
  • Ureaplasma
  • Trichomonas vaginalis
  • Gardnerella vaginalis
  • Atopobium vaginae

Our most comprehensive STD test is discreetly conducted from home and checks for 9 common viral and bacterial sexually transmitted infections.

Availability: deliverable immediately
  • Details
  • Test measures
  • Symptoms
  • Sample collection guide
  • Reviews
Who should take the test?

Most sexually transmitted infections show no or ambiguous symptoms, often leading to unnoticed infections. Did you know that being infected with one sexually transmitted infection can increase the risk of acquiring others? Our most comprehensive STD test is discreet and convenient, conducted from home, and screens for 9 of the most common viral and bacterial STDs:

  • Candida (albicans)
  • Herpes Simplex Virus
  • Chlamydia
  • Gonorrhea
  • Mycoplasma
  • Ureaplasma
  • Trichomonas vaginalis
  • Gardnerella vaginalis
  • Atopobium vaginae

Our STD Test for Women is suitable for any sexually active woman who wants a comprehensive overview of her sexual health. Since many STDs show no symptoms, early detection and treatment are crucial to prevent long-term damage.

How does it work?

Once your order has been processed, you will be sent a sample collection kit. You collect your sample from the comfort of your own home and send it back to us. We analyze your sample and send your results via secure email with a password protected PDF file.

What guidance will I get along with my results?

Following the completion of the analysis, you will receive a lab report that includes explanations for the analyzed markers and details on potential symptoms linked to imbalances. Additionally, we strongly advise that you discuss the results you receive from us with your healthcare provider or practitioner.

Moreover, you can find more information on our website, particularly in the various test categories under “health conditions” and FAQs. If you still have questions, feel free to reach out to us via email at

How is my privacy protected?

Samples for our tests are collected in the privacy of your own home. Both we and our partner laboratories (which may be contracted by us to conduct some or all analyses of your test) take customer privacy very seriously. You will be the sole person with access to this information, and we guarantee that we will not disclose your information to any unauthorized third parties. Additionally, all samples will be disposed of after analysis.

Test measures
For the STD Test for Women we analyze:
  • Candida (albicans)
  • Herpes Simplex Virus
  • Chlamydia
  • Gonorrhea
  • Mycoplasma
  • Ureaplasma
  • Trichomonas vaginalis
  • Gardnerella vaginalis
  • Atopobium vaginae
Candida (albicans)

Strictly speaking, candidiasis is not classified as a sexually transmitted infection. Transmission of the fungal pathogens during sexual intercourse is more of an exception. Candida albicans is a fungal infection of the genitals with Candida. Like most fungi, Candida albicans is present in a normal flora in small numbers. Problems arise only when the count is elevated. This can lead to inflammation and infections. Genital yeast infections primarily affect women. Infected women can transmit the infection to their sexual partners. In men, genital yeast infections often have a very mild course and go unnoticed.

Herpes Simplex Virus (Type 1-2)

Herpes viruses are transmitted through close contact, for example, during kissing or sexual intercourse, through droplet infection (sneezing, coughing), through contact with contaminated objects, and during childbirth. Genital herpes typically manifests as itchy and burning blisters with purulent, crusted coatings in the genital area. HSV-1, commonly known as the cause of cold sores on the lips (oral herpes), and HSV-2, typically the cause of genital herpes. After the symptoms subside, the viruses migrate to nerve cells and remain dormant until they are reactivated. Years can even pass between individual outbreaks. Although genital herpes is not curable, severe phases can be prevented through treatment. Take the test to avoid long-term damage through early detection and treatment.


A Chlamydia infection is caused by the bacterium Chlamydia trachomatis. Chlamydia infections are among the most common sexually transmitted diseases worldwide. In women, an infection with Chlamydia trachomatis progresses without symptoms in about eight out of ten cases, and in men, in five out of ten cases, making it easily unnoticed. Untreated Chlamydia infections are considered the most common cause of acquired infertility, as the infection can lead to adhesions in the fallopian tubes.


Gonorrhea is a bacterial infection caused by the bacterium Neisseria gonorrhoeae. It is transmitted through sexual contact and often presents without symptoms in women. Gonorrhea can cause infections in the genitals, rectum, and throat. Symptoms such as discharge and burning during urination indicate the infection. Without treatment, the bacteria penetrate deeper tissue layers, where they can cause chronic inflammation. For women, this can lead to significant complications: inflammation of the fallopian tubes and ovaries can result in adhesions and infertility. Untreated gonorrhea infection can increase the risk of HIV infection.


Mycoplasmas are bacterial cells that belong to the smallest living organisms. There are numerous species of mycoplasmas. Two species have been linked to sexually transmitted infections: Mycoplasma hominis and Mycoplasma genitalium. There is some evidence that Mycoplasma hominis may be directly associated with pelvic inflammatory disease. It can also lead to an ectopic pregnancy. Mycoplasma genitalium is a bacterium found in the urinary tract and can cause pain during sexual intercourse, abdominal discomfort, and burning pain in the genitals. When symptoms occur, they are nonspecific and are easily confused with chlamydia and gonorrhea infections. Data on infections in women are still limited and inconsistent, but suggest that untreated Mycoplasma genitalium can lead to infertility.


Ureaplasmas are bacterial cells that belong to the smallest living organisms. There are numerous species of ureaplasmas. Two species have been linked to sexually transmitted infections: Ureaplasma urealyticum and Ureaplasma parvum. Ureaplasma urealyticum is a bacterium that infects the urogenital tract. When symptoms occur, they are easily confused with chlamydia and gonorrhea infections. Colonization of the lower genital tract by Ureaplasma urealyticum has been identified as a cause of infertility and is also associated with negative pregnancy outcomes. Ureaplasma parvum appears not to cause symptoms in women. The role of this bacterium in the female urogenital tract is still being researched.

Trichomonas vaginalis

Trichomoniasis vaginalis is transmitted through sexual contact. Women who are infected typically develop symptoms more frequently than men. Symptoms usually include a foul-smelling discharge, genital itching, and pain during urination or sexual intercourse. Complications are rare, although trichomoniasis during pregnancy can be associated with preterm birth and low birth weight. Untreated trichomoniasis can increase the risk of HIV infection.

Gardnerella vaginalis

Gardnerella vaginalis is a bacterium that belongs to the vaginal flora. If there is an overgrowth of Gardnerella vaginalis, it can lead to bacterial vaginosis and inflammation. Additionally, Gardnerella vaginalis can reach the upper genital tract along with other pathogenic bacteria, causing troublesome infections in the uterus and ovaries. These infections are associated with an unpleasant odor of vaginal discharge. The inflammation can lead to infertility and pose risks during pregnancy and childbirth.

Atopobium vaginae

The bacterium Atopobium vaginae also belongs to the vaginal flora and can likewise disrupt the vaginal flora, leading to a vaginal imbalance and thereby causing vaginosis and inflammation.

Symptoms the STD Test for Women is suitable for:
  • Burning sensation during urination
  • Increased vaginal discharge
  • Spotting
  • White, yellow, or green discharge
  • Itchy, burning, purulent blisters
  • Malodorous discharge
  • Fever
Sample collection guide

Please read the following instructions in detail, before starting with the sample collection.

Please download the instructions here


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Any Questions?

Here are some of the most frequently asked questions regarding this test. Your question is missing? Please contact us at:

Why should I get tested for these STDs?

Many sexually transmitted diseases can remain asymptomatic, making it possible to have an infection without realizing it. Early detection and treatment are essential to prevent long-term health consequences.

Why is early detection of STDs important?

Early detection allows for prompt treatment, reducing the risk of complications and long-term consequences. Additionally, having one STD can increase the likelihood of having multiple STDs, making comprehensive testing important.

What should I do if the test result is positive?

If one or more of the STDs tested have been discovered, you should speak to your doctor immediately about treatment options. With proper treatment of the infection, you can still enjoy a long and healthy sexual life.

How can I protect myself from sexually transmitted infections?

Practicing safe sex, including using condoms consistently and correctly, and limiting your number of sexual partners can help reduce the risk of contracting sexually transmitted infections.

How often should I get tested for sexually transmitted infections?

The frequency of testing may vary depending on your sexual activity and risk factors. It is recommended to discuss your testing needs with your healthcare provider or practitioner.

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