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Our company focus is to provide high-quality, cost effective services to medical professionals and those who use their services. We provide TCEQ (License 50126) medical waste disposal services and Genetic Testing (pharmacogenomics (PGX) and pharmacogenetics testing).
TCEQ Medical Waste Disposal
We provide compliant, cost effective medical waste disposal in Spring, TX and the surrounding cities in the Houston area:
Safe Sharps and Needle Disposal
Contaminated Disposal Material
Equipment and Instruments
Dialysis Tubing and Filters
Blood, Blood Products, Body Fluids
Trace-contaminated Chemotherapy Waste
Empty drug vials
Spill kits, IV tubing and bags
Recalled or expired pharmaceuticals
Corrugated boxes and red-bag liners (UN 3291) are provided at no additional cost and we have no contracts!
The latest breakthroughs in genetic testing allow you and your practice or pre-employment screening clinic to perform targeted genetic testing to identify specific gene mutations and genetic markers. When revealing the patient’s individual gene mutations and markers, the genetic testing provides insight into potential adverse drug interaction or drug toxicity for a cascade of conditions and/or the medications’ effect for your patient based on their profile.
Get a Quote
Contact us here for a quote and start providing patient-specific care through genetic testing today.
Genetic Testing Related Breakthrough News Brief:
After receiving a genetic test, the participant will be sent the results by the test provider, or from the medical professional who ordered the test. It is important to have a medical professional or genetic councilor analyze the results, as they can be misleading to someone not trained to conduct such tests. A genetic test can have three basic results. Number one is a positive test. This means that after analysis, a change in a protein, chromosome, or gene was found. Or, the test can be negative, which means no change has been found. However, a test can come back negative in a positive situation. Some genetic conditions need specific kinds of tests, so if the test given does not specify that particular condition, a positive situation may not be found. And finally, at times, a test can be uninformative. This means the test did not garnish any conclusive evidence of being positive or negative. In any of the above situations, a medical professional or genetic councilor should be consulted for further guidance.
“What do the Results of a Genetics Test Mean?”
June 6, 2017