Hormone Health, Men - Comprehensive Test in Crown Point, Indiana

The Hormone Health, Men - Comprehensive panel contains 16 tests with 26 biomarkers.

  • No Prescription Needed
  • Discounts up to 80%
  • Hundreds of Lab Tests Available

The following is a list of what is included in the item above. Click the test(s) below to view what biomarkers are measured along with an explanation of what the biomarker is measuring.

Also known as: Cortisol AM

Cortisol, A.M.

A cortisol level is a blood test that measures the amount of cortisol, a steroid hormone produced by the adrenal gland. The test is done to check for increased or decreased cortisol production. Cortisol is a steroid hormone released from the adrenal gland in response to ACTH, a hormone from the pituitary gland in the brain. Cortisol affects many different body systems. It plays a role in: bone, circulatory system, immune system. metabolism of fats, carbohydrates, and protein. ervous system and stress responses.

Also known as: Dehydroepiandrosterone Sulfate, DHEA SO4, DHEA Sulfate Immunoassay, DHEAS, Transdehydroandrosterone

DHEA SULFATE

DHEA-sulfate test measures the amount of DHEA-sulfate in the blood. DHEA-sulfate is a weak male hormone (androgen) produced by the adrenal gland in both men and women.

Estradiol

Estradiol (estradiol-17 beta, E2) is part of an estrogen that is a group of steroids that regulate the menstrual cycle and function as the main female sex hormones. Estrogens are responsible for the development of female sex organs and secondary sex characteristics and are tied to the menstrual cycle and pregnancy. They are considered the main sex hormones in women and are present in small quantities in men. Estradiol (E2) is the predominant form of estrogen and is produced primarily in the ovaries with additional amounts produced by the adrenal glands in women and in the testes and adrenal glands in men. Estradiol levels are used in evaluating ovarian function. Estradiol levels are increased in cases of early (precocious) puberty in girls and gynecomastia in men. Its main use has been in the differential diagnosis of amenorrhea – for example, to determine whether the cause is menopause, pregnancy, or a medical problem. In assisted reproductive technology (ART), serial measurements are used to monitor follicle development in the ovary in the days prior to in vitro fertilization. Estradiol is also sometimes used to monitor menopausal hormone replacement therapy.

Also known as: Follicle Stimulating Hormone (FSH) and Luteinizing Hormone (LH), Follicle Stimulating Hormone and Luteinizing Hormone

Fsh

Lh

Also known as: GH, Growth Hormone GH, HGH, Human Growth Hormone (hGH), Somatotropin

Growth Hormone (Gh)

This test measures the amount of growth hormone (GH) in the blood. GH is a hormone produced by the pituitary gland. Growth hormone is essential for a child's normal growth and development and promotes proper linear bone growth from birth through puberty. Children with insufficient GH production grow more slowly and are smaller in size for their age. Excess GH is most often due to a GH-secreting pituitary tumor (usually benign). Too much GH can cause children's long bones to continue to grow beyond puberty, resulting in gigantism with heights of 7 or more feet tall. Those with excess GH may also have thickening of facial features, general weakness, delayed puberty, and headaches. Gigantism is an extremely rare condition. Although GH is not as active in adults, it does play a role in regulating bone density, muscle mass, and lipid metabolism. Deficiencies can lead to decreased bone densities, less muscle mass, and altered lipid levels. Excess GH in adults can lead to acromegaly, marked not by bone lengthening but by bone thickening.

Also known as: A1c, Glycated Hemoglobin, Glycohemoglobin, Glycosylated Hemoglobin, HA1c, HbA1c, Hemoglobin A1c, Hemoglobin A1c HgbA1C, Hgb A1c

Hemoglobin A1c

The A1c test evaluates the average amount of glucose in the blood over the last 2 to 3 months. It does this by measuring the concentration of glycated (also often called glycosylated) hemoglobin A1c. Hemoglobin is an oxygen-transporting protein found inside red blood cells (RBCs). There are several types of normal hemoglobin, but the predominant form – about 95-98% – is hemoglobin A. As glucose circulates in the blood, some of it spontaneously binds to hemoglobin A. The hemoglobin molecules with attached glucose are called glycated hemoglobin. The higher the concentration of glucose in the blood, the more glycated hemoglobin is formed. Once the glucose binds to the hemoglobin, it remains there for the life of the red blood cell – normally about 120 days. The predominant form of glycated hemoglobin is referred to as HbA1c or A1c. A1c is produced on a daily basis and slowly cleared from the blood as older RBCs die and younger RBCs (with non-glycated hemoglobin) take their place. This test is used to monitor treatment in someone who has been diagnosed with diabetes. It helps to evaluate how well their glucose levels have been controlled by treatment over time. This test may be used to screen for and diagnose diabetes or risk of developing diabetes. In 2010, clinical practice guidelines from the American Diabetes Association (ADA) stated that A1c may be added to fasting plasma glucose (FPG) and oral glucose tolerance test (OGTT) as an option for diabetes screening and diagnosis. For monitoring purposes, an A1c of less than 7% indicates good glucose control and a lower risk of diabetic complications for the majority of diabetics. However, in 2012, the ADA and the European Association for the Study of Diabetes (EASD) issued a position statement recommending that the management of glucose control in type 2 diabetes be more "patient-centered." Data from recent studies have shown that low blood sugar (hypoglycemia) can cause complications and that people with risk of severe hypoglycemia, underlying health conditions, complications, and a limited life expectancy do not necessarily benefit from having a stringent goal of less than 7% for their A1c. The statement recommends that people work closely with their doctor to select a goal that reflects each person's individual health status and that balances risks and benefits.

Also known as: IGF-1, IGFI LCMS, Insulin-Like Growth Factor, Insulin-like Growth Factor - 1, Somatomedin C, Somatomedin-C

Igf I, LC/MS

The insulin-like growth factor-1 (IGF-1) test is an indirect measure of the average amount of growth hormone (GH) being produced by the body. IGF-1 and GH are polypeptide hormones, small proteins that are vital for normal bone and tissue growth and development. GH is produced by the pituitary gland, a grape-sized gland located at the base of the brain behind the bridge of your nose. GH is secreted into the bloodstream in pulses throughout the day and night with peaks that occur mostly during the night. IGF-1 is produced by the liver and skeletal muscle as well as many other tissues in response to GH stimulation. IGF-1 mediates many of the actions of GH, stimulating the growth of bones and other tissues and promoting the production of lean muscle mass. IGF-1 mirrors GH excesses and deficiencies, but its level is stable throughout the day, making it a useful indicator of average GH levels.

Z Score (Female)

z Score. A z-score (aka, a standard score) indicates how many standard deviations an element is from the mean. A z-score can be calculated from the following formula. z = (X - µ) / s where z is the z-score, X is the value of the element, µ is the population mean, and s is the standard deviation.

Also known as: Insulin (fasting)

Insulin

Insulin is a hormone that is produced and stored in the beta cells of the pancreas. It is vital for the transportation and storage of glucose at the cellular level, helps regulate blood glucose levels, and has a role in lipid metabolism. When blood glucose levels rise after a meal, insulin is released to allow glucose to move into tissue cells, especially muscle and adipose (fat) cells, where is it is used for energy production. Insulin then prompts the liver to either store the remaining excess blood glucose as glycogen for short-term energy storage and/or to use it to produce fatty acids. The fatty acids are eventually used by adipose tissue to synthesize triglycerides to form the basis of a longer term, more concentrated form of energy storage. Without insulin, glucose cannot reach most of the body's cells. Without glucose, the cells starve and blood glucose levels rise to unhealthy levels. This can cause disturbances in normal metabolic processes that result in various disorders, including kidney disease, cardiovascular disease, and vision and neurological problems. Thus, diabetes, a disorder associated with decreased insulin effects, is eventually a life-threatening condition.

Also known as: PRL

Prolactin

Prolactin is a hormone produced by the anterior portion of the pituitary gland, a grape-sized organ found at the base of the brain. Prolactin secretion is regulated and inhibited by the brain chemical dopamine. Normally present in low amounts in men and non-pregnant women, prolactin's primary role is to promote lactation (breast milk production). Prolactin levels are usually high throughout pregnancy and just after childbirth. During pregnancy, the hormones prolactin, estrogen, and progesterone stimulate breast milk development. Following childbirth, prolactin helps initiate and maintain the breast milk supply. If a woman does not breastfeed, her prolactin level soon drops back to pre-pregnancy levels. If she does nurse, suckling by the infant plays an important role in the release of prolactin. There is a feedback mechanism between how often the baby nurses and the amount of prolactin secreted by the pituitary as well as the amount of milk produced. Another common cause of elevated prolactin levels is a prolactinoma, a prolactin-producing tumor of the pituitary gland. Prolactinomas are the most common type of pituitary tumor and are usually benign. They develop more frequently in women but are also found in men. Problems resulting from them can arise both from the unintended effects of excess prolactin, such as milk production in the non-pregnant woman (and rarely, man) and from the size and location of the tumor. If the anterior pituitary gland and/or the tumor enlarge significantly, it can put pressure on the optic nerve, causing headaches and visual disturbances, and it can interfere with the other hormones that the pituitary gland produces. In women, prolactinomas can cause infertility and irregularities in menstruation; in men, these tumors can cause a gradual loss in sexual function and libido. If left untreated, prolactinomas may eventually damage the tissues around them.

Also known as: PSA

Psa, Total

PSA stands for prostate-specific antigen. It is a protein produced by prostate cells. The PSA test is done to help diagnose and follow prostate cancer in men.

Vitamin D, 25-Oh, D2

Vitamin D2 ((ergocalciferol,) is found in fortified foods and in most vitamin preparations and supplements. Vitamin D comes from two sources: endogenous, which is produced in the skin on exposure to sunlight, and exogenous, which is ingested in foods and supplements. The D2 form is found in fortified foods and in most vitamin preparations and supplements. Vitamin D2 is effective when it is converted by the liver and the kidney into the active form, 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D.

Vitamin D, 25-Oh, D3

Vitamin D3 (cholecalcifero) which comes from animals. Vitamin D comes from two sources: endogenous, which is produced in the skin on exposure to sunlight, and exogenous, which is ingested in foods and supplements. Vitamin D3 is the form produced in the body and is also used in some supplements. Vitamin D3 are is converted by the liver and the kidney into the active form, 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D.

Vitamin D, 25-Oh, Total

Vitamin D comes from two sources: endogenous, which is produced in the skin on exposure to sunlight, and exogenous, which is ingested in foods and supplements. The chemical structures of the types of vitamin D are slightly different, and they are named vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol, which comes from plants) and vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol, which comes from animals). The D2 form is found in fortified foods and in most vitamin preparations and supplements. Vitamin D3 is the form produced in the body and is also used in some supplements. Vitamin D2 and D3 are equally effective when they are converted by the liver and the kidney into the active form, 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D.

Vitamin D, 25-Oh, Total

Vitamin D comes from two sources: endogenous, which is produced in the skin on exposure to sunlight, and exogenous, which is ingested in foods and supplements. The chemical structures of the types of vitamin D are slightly different, and they are named vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol, which comes from plants) and vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol, which comes from animals). The D2 form is found in fortified foods and in most vitamin preparations and supplements. Vitamin D3 is the form produced in the body and is also used in some supplements. Vitamin D2 and D3 are equally effective when they are converted by the liver and the kidney into the active form, 1,25-dihydroxyvitamin D.

Also known as: Free T3, FT3, T3 Free

T3, Free

This test measures the amount of triiodothyronine, or T3, in the blood.

Also known as: Free T4, FT4, T4 Free

T4, Free

The free T4 test is not affected by protein levels. Since free T4 is the active form of thyroxine, the free T4 test is may be a more accurate reflection of thyroid hormone function.

Also known as: Testosterone Total And Free And Sex Hormone Binding Globulin

Free Testosterone

In many cases, measurement of total testosterone provides the doctor with adequate information. However, in certain cases, for example when the level of SHBG is abnormal, a test for free or bioavailable testosterone may be performed as it may more accurately reflect the presence of a medical condition.

Sex Hormone Binding

The sex hormone binding globulin (SHBG) test measures the concentration of SHBG in the blood. SHBG is a protein that is produced by the liver and binds tightly to testosterone, dihydrotestosterone (DHT), and estradiol (an estrogen). In this bound state, it transports them in the blood as an inactive form. The amount of SHBG in circulation is affected by age and sex, by decreased or increased testosterone or estrogen production and can be affected by certain diseases and conditions such as liver disease, hyperthyroidism or hypothyroidism, and obesity. Changes in SHBG levels can affect the amount of testosterone that is available to be used by the body's tissues. A total testosterone test does not distinguish between bound and unbound testosterone but determines the overall quantity of testosterone. If a person's SHBG level is not normal, then the total testosterone may not be an accurate representation of the amount of testosterone that is available to the person's tissues.

TESTOSTERONE, TOTAL,

A testosterone test measures the amount of the male hormone, testosterone, in the blood. Both men and women produce this hormone. In males, the testicles produce most of the testosterone in the body. Levels are most often checked to evaluate signs of low testosterone: In boys -- early or late puberty and in men -- impotence, low level of sexual interest, infertility, thinning of the bones In females, the ovaries produce most of the testosterone and levels are most often checked to evaluate signs of higher testosterone levels, such as: decreased breast size, excess hair growth, increased size of the clitoris. irregular or absent menstrual periods and male-pattern baldness or hair thinning.

Free T4 Index (T7)

FTI stands for the Free Thyroxine Index and is also sometimes referred to as T7. It is a calculated value determined from the T3 uptake test and total T4 test and provides an estimate of the level of free T4 in the blood.

T3 Uptake

T3 uptake is also known as T3 Resin Uptake (T3RU) or Thyroid Uptake. It estimates how much thyroid hormone-binding proteins are available in the blood through a calculation based on levels of T3 or T4 added to a person's blood specimen.

T4 (Thyroxine), Total

This test measures the amount of thyroxine, or T4, in the blood. T4 is one of two major hormones produced by the thyroid gland. The total T4 test is used to help diagnose hyperthyroidism and hypothyroidism. It is a useful test but can be affected by the amount of protein available in the blood to bind to the hormone.

Also known as: Thyroid Stimulating Hormone, Thyroid Stimulating Hormone (TSH), Thyrotropin

TSH

A TSH test is a lab test that measures the amount of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) in your blood. TSH is produced by the pituitary gland. It tells the thyroid gland to make and release thyroid hormones into the blood.

TSH

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Patient Service Center
119 E 93rd Ave
Crown Point, Indiana 46307 Map Map
Distance 0.00 miles
Phone 219-794-1170
Hours
  • M-F 6:30 am-3:30 pm | Sa 7:00 am-11:00 am
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 6:30 am-2:30 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
17665 Torrence Ave
Lansing, Illinois 60438 Map Map
Distance 16.80 miles
Phone 708-315-8951
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-3:30 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
813 Porter Campus Dr
Valparaiso, Indiana 46383 Map Map
Distance 17.30 miles
Phone 219-250-0914
Hours
  • M-F 6:30 am-3:30 pm | Sa 7:00 am-11:00 am
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 6:30 am-2:30 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
1100 5Th Ave
Hammond, Indiana 46320 Map Map
Distance 19.60 miles
Phone 219-228-7133
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 7:00 am-12:30 pm & 1:00 pm-2:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 8:00 am-3:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-12:30 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
4143 Sauk Trail
Richton Park, Illinois 60471 Map Map
Distance 21.50 miles
Phone 844-836-2867
Hours

Mon - Fri: 9:00 am - 6:00 pm
Sat: By Appointment only.

Appointments are required.. Please call 844-836-2867 to schedule an appointment.


Patient Service Center
4005 167Th St
Country Club Hills, Illinois 60478 Map Map
Distance 23.60 miles
Phone 708-957-6868
Hours
  • M-F 7:30 am-4:00 pm | Sa 7:30 am-2:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 7:30 am-3:00 pm | Sa 7:30 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
9046 W 159Th St
Orland Park, Illinois 60462 Map Map
Distance 30.50 miles
Phone 312-273-0530
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-3:30 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
19070 Everett Blvd Unit 111
Mokena, Illinois 60448 Map Map
Distance 30.70 miles
Phone 708-479-1193
Hours
  • M-F 6:00 am-2:30 pm | Sa 7:00 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
175 E Bethel Dr
Bourbonnais, Illinois 60914 Map Map
Distance 31.00 miles
Phone 815-592-3312
Hours
  • M-F 6:30 am-2:30 pm | Sa 7:00 am-11:00 am
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 6:30 am-1:30 pm | Sa 7:00 am-10:00 am TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
10837 S Cicero Ave Ste 310
Oak Lawn, Illinois 60453 Map Map
Distance 31.10 miles
Phone 312-561-0965
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 7:00 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
7050 S Cicero Ave
Bedford Park, Illinois 60638 Map Map
Distance 35.50 miles
Phone 708-929-0181
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 7:00 am-2:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 7:30 am-3:00 pm | Sa 7:30 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
111 N Wabash Ave Ste 1514
Chicago, Illinois 60602 Map Map
Distance 37.00 miles
Phone 312-332-5960
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-4:30 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 7:00 am-4:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
1460 N Halsted St Ste 201
Chicago, Illinois 60642 Map Map
Distance 39.00 miles
Phone 224-301-4687
Hours
  • M-F 8:00 am-4:30 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 8:00 am-4:30 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
1431 N Western Ave Ste 509
Chicago, Illinois 60622 Map Map
Distance 39.40 miles
Phone 773-227-4349
Hours
  • M-F 8:00 am-4:30 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
3000 N Halsted Ste 604
Chicago, Illinois 60657 Map Map
Distance 41.30 miles
Phone 773-477-4783
Hours
  • M-F 8:00 am-4:30 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
310 N Hammes Ave Ste 102
Joliet, Illinois 60435 Map Map
Distance 42.70 miles
Phone 779-702-0246
Hours
  • M-F 7:30 am-4:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
1113 Fairview Ave
Westmont, Illinois 60559 Map Map
Distance 43.10 miles
Phone 630-353-0597
Hours
  • M-F 6:30 am-4:00 pm | Sa 6:30 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 8:00 am-2:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-11:00 am TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
4126 N Milwaukee Ave
Chicago, Illinois 60641 Map Map
Distance 43.70 miles
Phone 773-736-3814
Hours
  • M-F 6:00 am-3:30 pm | Sa 7:00 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 10:00 am-3:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
7530 Woodward Ave Ste G
Woodridge, Illinois 60517 Map Map
Distance 43.90 miles
Phone 630-910-1142
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-11:30 am & 12:30 pm-3:00 pm | Sa 7:00 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-11:30 am & 12:30 pm-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
484 W Boughton Rd Ste 100
Bolingbrook, Illinois 60440 Map Map
Distance 44.10 miles
Phone 630-759-3773
Hours
  • M-F 7:30 am-4:30 pm | Sa 7:30 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
6374 N Lincoln Ave Ste 201
Chicago, Illinois 60659 Map Map
Distance 45.20 miles
Phone 773-539-5573
Hours
  • M-F 9:00 am-5:00 pm | Sa 9:00 am-2:00 pm

Patient Service Center
4801 W Peterson Ave Ste 205
Chicago, Illinois 60646 Map Map
Distance 47.20 miles
Phone 312-261-0747
Hours
  • M-F 8:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 9:30 am-3:30 pm | Sa 9:30 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
17w300 22nd St.
Oak Brook Terr, Illinois 60181 Map Map
Distance 47.20 miles
Phone 312-816-9374
Hours

Premium Draw Fee: $30

Appointments are required. Please call 312-816-9374 to schedule an appointment.

Service area

20-mile radius


Patient Service Center
800 Austin St East Tower Ste 457
Evanston, Illinois 60202 Map Map
Distance 47.60 miles
Phone 847-450-4779
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 7:30 am-12:30 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 8:00 am-3:00 pm | Sa 7:30 am-11:30 am TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
13550 Route 30, Suite 100
Plainfield, Illinois 60544 Map Map
Distance 48.70 miles
Phone 331-300-9816
Hours

Mon – Fri:

Premium Draw Fee: $25 for Yorkville, Aurora, Montgomery, and Plainfield

Appointments are required. Please call 331-300-9816 or use the link to schedule an appointment.

Service area:

Yorkville, Aurora, Montgomery, and Plainfield


Patient Service Center
2340 S Highland Ave Ste 330
Lombard, Illinois 60148 Map Map
Distance 48.90 miles
Phone 630-932-2175
Hours
  • M-F 7:30 am-4:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
340 E North Ave
Lombard, Illinois 60148 Map Map
Distance 48.90 miles
Phone 630-932-6647
Hours
  • M-F 7:30 am-4:00 pm | Sa 7:30 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 8:00 am-3:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-11:00 am TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
640 S Washington St Ste 140
Naperville, Illinois 60540 Map Map
Distance 49.10 miles
Phone 630-778-9606
Hours
  • M-F 5:30 am-4:00 pm | Sa 6:00 am-1:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 5:30 am-3:30 pm | Sa 6:00 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
12690 S Route 59 Ste 1
Plainfield, Illinois 60585 Map Map
Distance 49.20 miles
Phone 815-556-2011
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 7:00 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 7:30 am-3:00 pm | Sa 7:30 am-11:00 am TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
1600 Dempster St Ste 218
Park Ridge, Illinois 60068 Map Map
Distance 50.40 miles
Phone 847-795-0205
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-3:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 8:00 am-3:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
2088 Ogden Ave Ste 240
Aurora, Illinois 60504 Map Map
Distance 53.40 miles
Phone 630-692-1539
Hours
  • M-F 6:00 am-4:30 pm | Sa 6:00 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
2551 Compass Rd Ste 120
Glenview, Illinois 60026 Map Map
Distance 54.90 miles
Phone 847-998-8909
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-12:00 pm & 1:00 pm-3:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 9:30 am-2:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
303 E Army Trail Rd Ste 111
Bloomingdale, Illinois 60108 Map Map
Distance 55.10 miles
Phone 630-351-0516
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-11:00 am & 12:00 pm-3:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-11:00 am & 12:00 pm-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
314 W Army Trail Rd
Bloomingdale, Illinois 60108 Map Map
Distance 55.10 miles
Phone 630-439-7660
Hours
  • M-F 8:00 am-12:00 pm & 1:00 pm-4:00 pm | Sa 7:00 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 9:00 am-12:00 pm & 1:00 pm-4:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
1100 W Central Rd Ste 402
Arlington Heights, Illinois 60005 Map Map
Distance 56.90 miles
Phone 847-342-0355
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-3:30 pm | Sa 7:30 am-12:30 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 9:00 am-3:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
808 E Woodfield Rd Ste 400
Schaumburg, Illinois 60173 Map Map
Distance 58.50 miles
Phone 224-301-7530
Hours
  • M-F 8:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 8:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-1:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
Mobile Phlebotomy Service
Rolling Meadows, Illinois 60008 Map Map
Distance 59.30 miles
Phone 630-923-4982
Hours

Mon – Thu: 7:00 am – 7:00 pm 
Sat: 8:00 am – 12:00 pm 

Premium Draw Fee: $35.00 

Appointments are required. Please call 630-923-4982 to schedule an appointment. 

Service area: 30–mile radius from zip code 60008


Patient Service Center
507 W Kendall Dr Ste 12
Yorkville, Illinois 60560 Map Map
Distance 59.40 miles
Phone 331-442-7238
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-3:30 pm | Sa 6:00 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 7:30 am-3:00 pm | Sa 6:30 am-11:30 am

Patient Service Center
1180 W Wilson St Ste D
Batavia, Illinois 60510 Map Map
Distance 60.60 miles
Phone 630-406-6525
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-11:00 am & 12:00 pm-3:00 pm | Sa 8:00 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 7:30 am-3:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-11:00 am & 12:00 pm-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
2500 W Higgins Rd Ste 460
Hoffman Estates, Illinois 60169 Map Map
Distance 60.80 miles
Phone 847-781-0741
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-5:00 pm | Sa 6:00 am-12:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 9:00 am-4:00 pm | Sa 6:00 am-12:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-1:00 pm

Patient Service Center
2500 Niles Rd Ste 10B
Saint Joseph, Michigan 49085 Map Map
Distance 64.30 miles
Phone 269-428-2622
Hours
  • M-F 7:00 am-12:00 pm & 12:30 pm-3:00 pm
  • Drug Screen
  • M-F 7:00 am-12:00 pm & 12:30 pm-2:00 pm TSPOT: M-F 8:00 am-12:00 pm & 12:30 pm-1:00 pm