DrugConfirm OTC Urine Drug Test Kit

Over the Counter Drug Test Kits
DrugConfirm OTC 1 Panel
DrugConfirm OTC 1 Panel
DrugConfirm OTC 4 Panel
DrugConfirm OTC 4 Panel
DrugConfirm OTC 12 Panel
DrugConfirm OTC Testing Kits

Features

  • 99.9% Accurate, FDA Approved, Great Value
  • Fast Results: Results in Minutes in the Privacy of Your Own Home
  • Private and Confidential: No Personal Information Required
  • Easy to Use & Convenient: This Test is a Simple Process That You Can Do in the Privacy of Your Own Home or Workplace
  • Tests for up to 12 Illicit and Prescription Drugs Including:
    • 7 Illicit Drugs:
    • 5 Prescription Drugs:
      • Barbiturates (BAR)
      • Benzodiazepines (BZO)
      • Methadone (MTD)
      • Oxycodone (OXY)
      • Tricyclic Antidepressants (TCA)

Our Difference

Our Difference
Our Difference
Our Difference
Our Difference

DrugConfirm Urine Drug Test Kits are the ideal drug testing solution for individuals that want a fast and accurate instant drug test which is easy to perform from the privacy of your own home.

Whether you are a parent trying to keep your child drug free in a complex world, an employer trying to maintain a drug free work place, or an adult testing yourself before you participate in a pre-employment drug testing, drug screening is very prevalent today.

For quick, easy detection of drug use, DrugConfirm instant result urine drug test kits are an affordable and reliable option. These instant tests give you accurate results and are simple to use. They also come with detailed instructions on how to conduct the tests as well as how to interpret the results.

The DrugConfirm urine drug screen is the preferred instant drug urinalysis kit in it’s category. These tests have unrivaled quality with 99.9% accuracy.

Frequently Asked Questions

  1. What does DrugConfirm urine drug screen dip card do?

The DrugConfirm urine drug test dip card comes in a 1 panel drug test, 4 panel drug test or 12 panel drug test and provides preliminary results for the detection of one or more drugs.

  1. What is a cut-off level?

The cut-off level is the specified concentration of a drug in a urine sample. Above that concentration the test is considered positive, and below that concentration it is considered negative.

  1. What are drugs of abuse?

Examples of drugs of abuse include marijuana, cocaine, opiates, heroin, amphetamines, ecstasy or MDMA, and phencyclidine. Prescription drugs, such as morphine, codeine or other painkillers may also be abused.

  1. What are some common street names for drugs?

Drug Street Name

Amphetamines: Speed, Amp, Bennie, Chalk, Black Beauties

Cocaine: Big C, Coke, Snow, Flake, Candy, Crack, Blow, Rock

Methamphetamines: Crystal, Meth, Ice, Glass

MDMA:  Ecstasy, E, Adam, XTC, X

Opiates: Heroin, H, Hairy hombre, horse, Jones, Scag

Marijuana (THC): Pot, Weed, Herb, Bud, MJ, Doobie, Reefer, Grass joint, Homegrown, Spliff

Phencyclidine: Angel dust, Hog, Killer Weed

  1. How long can the drugs be detected in urine?

The following are guidelines only. The times can vary significantly from these estimates depending on how long the person has been taking the drug, amount of drug they use and/or the person’s metabolism.

Drug   Detection Time         Minimum         Maximum

Amphetamines/ Methamphetamines (Speed/Uppers) 4-6 hours          2-3 days

Cocaine (Crack) 2-6 hours          2-3 days

Heroin (Opiates)           2-6 hours          1-3 days

Marijuana (Pot)             1-3 hours          3-30 days

Phencyclidine (Angel Dust/PCP)             4-6 hours          7-14 days

 

  1. How accurate is this test?

This test is fairly sensitive to the presence of drugs in the urine. This means that if drugs are present, you will usually get a preliminary positive result. If you get a preliminary positive result, you should send the urine sample to the laboratory for a second, more accurate test.

It is very important to send the urine sample to the lab, because the drug of abuse urine screening may give positive results when no drugs are actually present. Certain foods, food supplements, beverages, diet pills, or over-the-counter medicines can cause a reaction with the tests. Laboratories use a very reliable test, with very few errors, to determine whether or not your sample contains drug metabolites.

Many things can affect the accuracy of this test, including but not limited to:

  • The way the test was performed
  • The way you stored the test or urine
  • What the person ate or drank before taking the test
  • Any prescription or over-the-counter drugs the person may have taken before the test
  1. If the test results are negative, can you be sure that the person did not take drugs?

No. There are several factors that can make the test results negative even though the person is using drugs, including:

  • Testing for the wrong drugs
  • Testing at a time when the drug has not been metabolized in the urine – it takes time for drugs to appear in the urine after a person takes them, and they do not stay in the urine indefinitely; you may have collected the urine too soon or too late
  • The person knowingly added something to the urine to prevent it from reacting with the test chemicals (adulteration)
  • The chemicals in the test strips went bad because they were stored incorrectly or they passed their expiration date

If you get a negative result, but still suspect drug abuse, you can test again at a later time. You should also consider testing for other types of drugs. Talk to your doctor if you need more help deciding what steps to take next.

  1. What is false positive result?

A false positive result is a screening test reading positive when the drug or drug metabolite is not present or its concentration is less than the cutoff level.

  1. What does preliminary positive mean?

The multi-drug urine test is a screening test. It is the first step in a two-step process. Screening tests are not as accurate as laboratory test. It is possible to get a positive result when the person did not take drugs. For example, some medications and certain foods may cause the screening tests to incorrectly read positive. Things such as diet pills, inhalers and cough syrup can cause a false positive result. You consult with your doctor to better understand how medications may interfere with this test.

  1. Does a positive screen test always mean that you have found drugs of abuse?

No, it’s best to wait until you get the laboratory’s result. Remember that many factors may cause a false positive result in the home test. It is important to send any sample showing positive results to the laboratory for further evaluation.

  1. What if the lab test confirms a positive result?

The lab uses very accurate and reliable equipment to run the tests. If the lab reports a positive result, it means the drug was present in the urine sample. But do not assume the urine sample came from a drug abuser. Consider all amphetamine results carefully, even those from the lab. Some prescribed medications contain amphetamines that cannot be distinguished from illegally abused amphetamines. If you received a positive result and you do not believe the test, consult your doctor. They have your medical history and they can provide you with detailed information.

If a positive result was confirmed, consult you doctor to identify counselors who will help you. You can also contact one of the resources listed below for help.