PCR Test Results take up to 48 hours. As of 1-31-2021 all COVID-19 vaccine has been allocated. Watch here for updates.
A viral test tells you if you have a current infection. It tests for fragments of the Virus. We have the molecular NAAT Test that is provided by Abbott Labs via the ID Now Platform.
An antibody test might tell you if you had a past infection. An antibody test might not show if you have a current infection because it can take 1–3 weeks after infection for your body to make antibodies. Having antibodies to the virus that causes COVID-19 might provide protection from getting infected with the virus again. If it does, we do not know how much protection the antibodies might provide or how long this protection might last. An Antigen Test is best if you believe you have onset of symptoms and is informative when the patient has recently been exposed. We provide the Veritor System Rapid Antigen test.
If you test positive for COVID-19 by a viral test, know what protective steps to take if you are sick or caring for someone.
If you test negative for COVID-19 by a viral test, you probably were not infected at the time your sample was collected. However, that does not mean you will not get sick. The test result only means that you did not have COVID-19 at the time of testing. You might test negative if the sample was collected early in your infection and test positive later during your illness. You could also be exposed to COVID-19 after the test and get infected then.
What you need to know
We do not know the exact source of the current outbreak of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), but we know that it originally came from an animal, likely a bat.
At this time, there is no evidence that animals play a significant role in spreading the virus that causes COVID-19.
Based on the limited information available to date, the risk of animals spreading COVID-19 to people is considered to be low.
More studies are needed to understand if and how different animals could be affected by COVID-19.
Viral tests check samples from your respiratory system, such as a swab from the inside of your nose, to tell you if you currently have an infection with SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. Some tests are point-of-care tests, meaning results may be available at the testing site in less than an hour. Other tests must be sent to a laboratory to analyze, a process that takes 1–2 days once received by the lab.
The purpose of the Coronavirus Self-Checker is to help you make decisions about seeking appropriate medical care. This system is not intended for the diagnosis or treatment of disease or other conditions, including COVID-19. This system is intended only for people who are currently located in the United States.
This project was made possible through a partnership with the CDC Foundation and is enabled by Microsoft’s Azure platform. CDC’s collaboration with a non-federal organization does not imply an endorsement of any one particular service, product, or enterprise.
Antibody tests check your blood by looking for antibodies, which may tell you if you had a past infection with the virus that causes COVID-19. Antibodies are proteins that help fight off infections and can provide protection against getting that disease again (immunity).
Except in instances in which viral testing is delayed, antibody tests should not be used to diagnose a current COVID-19 infection. An antibody test may not show if you have a current COVID-19 infection because it can take 1–3 weeks after infection for your body to make antibodies. To see if you are currently infected, you need a viral test. to identify the virus in samples from your respiratory system, such as a nose swab.
Symptoms of COVID‑19 may show up 2‑14 days after exposure. The steps you should take if you think you are sick with COVID‑19 depend on whether you have a higher risk of developing severe illness.
If you are sick or are caring for someone who is sick, you can use the COVID-19 Self-Checker on the DSHS Texas Health Trace application to help you make decisions about seeking appropriate medical care.
If you need help finding a doctor or accessing medical care, call 2‑1‑1 and they can direct you to low- or no-cost providers in your area.
See the CDC website for more information on how to take care of yourself and others at home if sick:
Governor Greg Abbott has issued several Executive Orders detailing the ongoing plan to open businesses and activities in Texas. Review all DSHS guidance for Opening the State of Texas.
Please contact us directly with any questions, comments, or scheduling inquiries you may have.
4700 Dexter Dr, Suite 300B Plano, TX 75093
Monday - Friday: 7:30AM–7PM
Open Limited Hours on Week-ends
Splendid MedSpa is a Concierge service Medical Spa with four convenient Med Spa locations in the DFW Metroplex, including Dallas, McKinney, Grapevine, and Plano.
Staying Healthy Medical Services was founded in 2009 to provide the most professional on-site immunization services available. It is the on-site vaccination affiliate of Passport Health which has operates 5 immunization clinics in the Dallas area and has been in the DFW area for 10 years. Passport Health has over 200 locations nationally. Staying Healthy Medical Services primarily provides on-site flu shots, flu mist and other immunizations to all size organizations throughout Texas. Our nurses are the best at giving shots. Our customers see the difference and never want anyone else to do their clinics.
We use the most expensive needles that are a smaller gauge to minimize the pain impact to the patient. Most patients barely feel the flu shot. We also offer flu mist to those that absolutely do not like needles if they may have flu mist.
The nurses and office staff at Staying Healthy Medical Services are highly-trained in all aspects of vaccines and are exceptionally friendly. Our pleasant nurses will do everything possible to ease your fears. Our nurses put patient education first.
Dr. Stephanie Han, our Medical Director, is certified by the American Board of Radiology. She earned her medical degree from State University of New York and completed her residency at the Yale-New Haven Hospital. Dr. Han has authored and co-authored numerous articles in peer reviewed journals.
Gillian Dawson has been a registered Nurse for more than 15 years and has spent the last 10 years at Passport Health seeing patients and training other nurses on vaccination administration.
Leeta-Jane Dryja has been a registered Nurse for more than 25 years and has worked as a Nurse Manager for Passport Health and Staying Healthy Medical Services for 4 years. Lee trains many of the nurses who conduct on-site immunization clinics.
Linda Caldwell has been a Registered Nurse for more than 15 years. She has been counseling patients on vaccinations for more than 3 years. She also trains registered nurses on how to provide flu shots.
Charlotte Coyne has been a Registered Nurse for more than 20 years.
She has been counseling patients on vaccinations and administering shots for more than 6 years. She also trains newer nurses on how to provide vaccinations.
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