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TORCH 4 IgG New Test

The TORCH 4 IgG New Test is a crucial diagnostic tool that screens for the presence of Immunoglobulin G (IgG) antibodies to four different types of infections in the body: Toxoplasmosis, Rubella, Cytomegalovirus (CMV), and Herpes simplex virus (HSV). The acronym TORCH stands for Toxoplasma Gondii (T), Other infections, often signifying Hepatitis B, HIV, and Syphilis (O), Rubella (R), Cytomegalovirus (C), and Herpes Simplex Virus (H).

These infections are significant because they can have serious implications if contracted by women during pregnancy. They have the potential to cross the placental barrier and cause congenital infections, leading to severe health complications in the unborn child, including birth defects, premature birth, or miscarriage.The IgG antibodies targeted by this test are produced by the immune system in response to these infections. The presence of these antibodies typically indicates a past infection, but in some cases, it might also indicate a chronic or reactivated infection.

  • Test NameTorch IgG Panel(4 Parameters)
  • Sample TypeBlood
  • Preparations RequiredNo need for any special preparation, Such as fasting, before this test.
  • Report Time-

Specific Instructions:

The TORCH 4 IgG New Test requires a blood sample, typically collected from a vein in the arm. There is no need for any special preparation, such as fasting, before this test. However, patients should inform their doctor about any prescription or over-the-counter medications they are taking. Although it is not common for medications to interfere with the results of this test, it's always best to disclose this information to ensure accurate results.

Home Sample Collection Process

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Book your convenient slot
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Reporting of the sample at lab
Reporting of the sample at lab
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Download Reports
Frequently Asked Questions

The TORCH 4 IgG New Test is particularly vital for pregnant women or those planning to become pregnant. The infections screened in this test can lead to serious consequences for both the mother and the unborn child if contracted during pregnancy. Early detection allows for prompt treatment, which can prevent or reduce the risk of complications.

This test is carried out by drawing a blood sample from a vein in the arm. The sample is then sent to a laboratory where it is analyzed for the presence of IgG antibodies specific to the TORCH infections.

This test is recommended for women planning to become pregnant or who are in the early stages of pregnancy. It might also be done if a doctor suspects a patient to have been exposed to any of the TORCH infections or if a newborn shows symptoms suggestive of a congenital infection.

The frequency of testing depends on several factors, including a person's medical history, current health status, and potential exposure risks. Your doctor can provide personalized advice based on your specific circumstances.

A negative result indicates no detectable IgG antibodies to the infections and therefore, no past or current infection. A positive result signifies the presence of antibodies, indicating a past or possibly ongoing infection. It's essential to discuss your test results with your doctor for accurate interpretation.

Timing of the test can impact the results as antibody levels change over the course of an infection. Certain medical conditions or medications can potentially affect the immune system and thereby the production of antibodies.

No specific precautions are necessary for this test. However, you should always inform your doctor about any medications or supplements you are currently taking.

Abnormal results indicate the presence of IgG antibodies, suggesting a past or ongoing infection. If you're pregnant and the test is positive, additional testing may be needed to determine if the infection has been passed to the fetus.

No, the TORCH 4 IgG New Test requires a blood sample to be taken by a healthcare professional. The sample is then sent to a laboratory for analysis.

If your results are abnormal, consult your primary care physician or a specialist such as an infectious disease specialist or an obstetrician-gynecologist (OB-GYN) for further guidance.

The TORCH 4 IgG New Test is a valuable diagnostic tool, particularly for pregnant women or women planning to become pregnant. It aids in the early detection of infections that could lead to serious complications in the fetus if left untreated. As with any medical test, it's essential to discuss the results with your doctor and follow their recommendations for follow-up or treatment.

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  • 5KM from Shaikpet