“Am I really pregnant?” It’s a question very few women want to unexpectedly ask themselves. If you suspect you might be pregnant, now’s the time to take a free pregnancy test at WISH Medical.

Free And Confidential

We offer confidential medical-quality pregnancy testing at no cost to you. Our tests are sensitive enough to detect pregnancy one day after a missed menses (period).

How A Pregnancy Test Works

When a woman becomes pregnant, her body starts to produce a special hormone known as human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG) in her urine. This hormone is produced right after a fertilized egg attaches to the wall of a woman’s uterus. If hCG is detected in her urine, she’s pregnant.

We provide clinical pregnancy testing, which is the same urine pregnancy test used in some hospitals and physicians’ offices. Don’t wait or worry – find out today!

At-Home Pregnancy Tests

At-home pregnancy tests are reliable. However, some women take the over-the-counter tests too early or don’t completely follow directions. If you got a positive at-home pregnancy test result, you may be wondering if you got the correct results or what you should do next.

It’s important to know what your test results mean. You need accurate information from a licensed medical professional. Confirm your results with a free and confidential pregnancy test from WISH Medical.

You May Not Be Pregnant

There is a possibility you could have a positive pregnancy test and not be pregnant. The Mayo Clinic reports that anywhere from 10 to 20% of known pregnancies end in a natural miscarriage. Other experts say the number could be as high as 31% because many women miscarry before they even know they’re pregnant.

Because of the number of hormones in your body, it takes time to realize you are no longer pregnant. It’s possible to get a positive pregnancy test result for several days or even weeks after a miscarriage.

Your Next Step

If your pregnancy test from WISH Medical is positive, we’ll provide you with a no-cost ultrasound exam. Ultrasound is the only way to confirm if there is a heartbeat, and to measure for how far along you are.