Sameday Health

Sameday Health: fast-growing suite of diagnostic tests and ADCs offering results within an hour

Monkeypox is a viral disease that can spread to humans through direct contact with infected African primates or through contact with animal products. The virus also spreads when someone breathes in airborne droplets from an infected person’s cough and sneeze, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). Sameday health is a fast-growing suite of diagnostic tests and ADCs offering results within an hour. Services offered include infectious disease testing, foodborne disease testing, and generic drug testing. It also provides a range of patient testing options, including same-day STD testing, non-invasive prenatal paternity test, same-day HIV test, and same-day drug screening.

With headquarters in Santa Monica, California, and over 400 employees worldwide, Sameday health is dedicated to developing innovative diagnostic solutions designed to revolutionize the healthcare industry by offering fast, affordable options to help improve patient outcomes. They are a company that provides a solution-based approach to healthcare and has the experience, partnerships, and technology expertise to deliver state-of-the-art solutions that enhance patient care.

Sameday health’s headquarters is located in Santa Monica, California. The company has branch offices throughout the U.S., including Los Angeles, San Francisco, New York, Baltimore, and Chicago. The company also has a manufacturing facility in Caguas Municipio, Puerto Rico, that produces tests for the North American market. Sameday health wants to help monkeypox victims, especially in California and Illinois, as well as other states. They have developed a rapid test with high accuracy and speed.

The company also has an injection site in Ghana that can test for Monkeypox. They are doing the tests in partnership with the CDC, World Health Organization, and local governments. They want to ensure there is no Monkeypox before travel by air or sea between now and January 17th, 2015, when they said they would likely stop testing Monkeypox nationally.