Extended STI Test Kits

Sexual health collection kit box for female extended STI testing
Sexual health collection kit box for male extended STI testing
Sexual health collection kit props for female extended STI testing
Sexual health collection kit props for male extended STI testing
Discreet packaging

Prices from £139.99

FREE delivery included

In stock.


Frequently asked questions

How many days do you take antibiotics to treat STIs?

This depends on the STI, but is usually between 7 to 10 days.

Can you have an STI for life?

Most STIs clear up once you’ve taken treatment, but a few STIs are not curable. This includes genital herpes (although you won’t always have symptoms) and HIV.

Can you get an STI if both partners are clean?

If both you and your partner have tested negative for all STIs and neither of you has had sex with another partner since testing, you cannot get an STI unless one of you received a false negative result (one of the tests showed negative even though you or your partner had an infection).

The main way to get an STI is to have sex with another person who has not tested negative for all STIs after having sex with someone else. Some STIs, like herpes, can be passed on by skin-to-skin contact even when you’re not having sex. If you get symptoms of an STI, you and your partner should get tested.

STI tests are very accurate when taken at the right time, but in rare cases you can get a false negative. If you take an STI test less than 2 weeks after unprotected sex, you may not get accurate results.

Should I get tested after every partner?

It’s recommended to get tested after every new partner, especially if you had unprotected sex. This can help keep you and future partners safe from an undetected STI. You should also get tested regularly if you’re sleeping with partners who themselves are sleeping with other people, even if they aren’t a new partner to you.

What is the best antibiotic for STI?

Each STI may be treated with a different antibiotic, so this depends on what you test positive for. Antibiotics are generally effective in treating STIs caused by bacteria although some infections can be resistant to certain antibiotics. There are often backup treatments available if the first course of antibiotics doesn’t clear up your infection. The most common first-line treatment for many STIs is doxycycline.

Medically reviewed by:
Dr Babak Ashrafi Clinical Lead for Service Expansion

Babak studied medicine at King’s College London and graduated in 2003, having also gained a bachelor’s degree in Physiology during his time there. He completed his general practice (GP) training in East London, where he worked for a number of years as a partner at a large inner-city GP practice. He completed the Royal College of GPs membership exam in 2007.

Meet our doctors

Last reviewed: 28 Aug 2023

ZAVA logo
gmc logo GPC logo
Authorised and regulated by