Keep Employees Safe With Voluntary COVID Testing

As a COVID-19 continues to be a concern, employers are looking for ways to prevent an outbreak in the workplace. Many have found that offering voluntary testing can be a great way to keep their staff safe. Some might even see it as an employee benefit, as it can give them peace of mind. Here are a few additional reasons why managers may want to consider incorporating a voluntary COVID-19 testing option into the workplace.


May Reduce Asymptomatic Spread

Many people who get COVID don’t have symptoms of the virus, meaning employees can unknowingly spread it to others in the workplace. The Journal of the American Medical Association published an article, “SARS-CoV-2 Transmission From People Without COVID-19 Symptoms,” investigating the proportion of asymptomatic individuals contributing to the transmission of COVID-19. The study found that over half of COVID-19 cases came from people who do not have symptoms. 

By offering regular, voluntary COVID-19 testing to their employees regardless of whether or not they are symptomatic, employers can identify active COVID-19 infections take steps to protect their workers.


Can Identify Breakthrough Cases

It’s rare for a vaccine to offer 100% immunity from a specific disease. Most vaccines, like the current COVID-19 vaccines approved and authorized in the US, offer effective immunity, meaning a person has protection from severe illness and death but can still be infected.

Although they effectively reduce the risk of infection, a fully vaccinated employee can still get the virus. Fully vaccinated workers can also be exposed to the virus shortly after receiving the vaccine, meaning their body hasn’t had enough time to build immunity. 

Additionally, immunity from vaccines fades over time. People who were vaccinated months ago may not be as protected against COVID. And as new variants emerge, experts become more uncertain how effective the vaccines will be against them. 

Giving employees to test for COVID may help identify breakthrough cases early, reducing the spread of the virus. 

Looking to Offer COVID Testing to Your Employees?

Metriks offers COVID-19 testing services to businesses of all sizes. Whether you are looking to test employees weekly or as needed, we have an option for you. Contact us today to learn more. 

What You Should Know About COVID Testing at Conferences

When people attend conferences, they are physically close to others who are generally not around for extended periods. The risk of transmission is higher for events held in enclosed spaces with poor ventilation. These types of environments allow exhaled respiratory fluids like aerosol droplets to build up in the air. It only takes one infected guest to transmit the virus to many attendees.

Testing for Conferences

Testing for COVID prior to attending conferences is a safety measure that, when combined with other mitigation strategies, can protect attendees and event staff from being exposed to COVID and reduce community spread. If you are hosting a conference, you may want to consider offering it on-site as a convenience service. This makes it as easy as possible for your guests to comply with your testing requirements. 

It’s important to note that if the event organizer wants access to COVID testing results, everyone getting testing must sign a HIPPA release and authorization. This document allows the lab to share the test results of the event with you. Organizers that enable attendees to self-report their results should have them sign an attestation indicating that the results are theirs and accurate and a disclaimer that the event organizer isn’t responsible for decisions based on self-reported data.

What Else Can Event Planners Do to Keep Attendees Safe?

There is no fool-proof way to keep attendees safe during an in-person conference. However, by combining mitigation strategies with a solid COVID-19 testing plan, event staff can improve the safety of their attendees. A few additional safety tips include:

    • Require event staff and attendees to wear a well-fitting mask at all times.
    • Enforce a vaccination policy for event staff and attendees.
    • Add disinfecting stations (i.e., hand sanitizer or handwashing. stations) throughout the venue, including at the entrances and exits.
    • Require staff and attendees to stay home if they have any COVID-19 symptoms.
    • When selecting a venue, pick one that is well ventilated and has UV or HEPA filters. 
    • Clean and disinfect common areas, especially frequently touched surfaces like tables and doorknobs.
    • If serving food, opt for single-serve options.

Testing With Metriks

Metriks offers COVID-19 testing for events of all types and sizes, including conferences. To learn about our complete turnkey testing services, contact us today

Why Do We Need Boosters?

The current vaccines authorized and approved effectively protect people from developing severe illness and being hospitalized from COVID-19. However, over time, immunity wears off. When this happens, boosters can increase protection. 

About Boosters

A booster shot is an additional dose of a vaccine given a few months after the initial series of the vaccines or single-dose vaccine. Its purpose is to boost immunity after antibodies begin to fall. 

The boosters currently available in the US use the same formula as the initial series. However, the doses may vary. For example, the Pfizer and Johnson & Johnson vaccines use the same dose for their booster, but the 

Moderna vaccine uses a half-dose. 

Booster Versus a Third Dose

Many people use a booster shot and a third dose interchangeably, but there is a difference between the two. A third dose of the vaccine is for immunocompromised people who may not have generated enough protection with two doses. In this case, they require a third dose to have adequate protection from COVID-19. 

On the other hand, a booster shot is for people who initially developed strong protection against COVID-19 after being fully vaccinated, but protection has waned off over time. 

When to Get a Booster

When you are eligible to get a booster will depend on the initial vaccine you received. If you got a Moderna or Pfizer vaccine, you are eligible to receive a booster five months after your second dose. If you received the Johnson & Johnson vaccine, you are eligible for a booster two months after your single dose. 

Selecting a Booster

When selecting a booster, you don’t need to get the same vaccine you got for your primary series or single-dose vaccine. For example, if you got the Moderna vaccine, you can get a Pfizer or Johnson & Johnson booster. However, if you initially got a Johnson & Johnson vaccine, experts suggest you get a Moderna or Pfizer booster to elicit a more robust immune response.

vaccine mandate federal employees

3 Things to Know About Vaccine Mandates for Federal Employees

COVID-19 vaccines are designed to protect people from the harmful effects of COVID-19. Not only can they help to prevent infection, but they can also reduce the risk of severe illness, hospitalization, and death from the virus. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the best way to slow the spread of COVID-19 and prevent infection is through vaccination. 

To protect federal workers and the members of the public they interact with and to maintain the efficiency of civil service, Biden signed two Executive Orders on September 9, 2021. The first one requires all executive branch federal employees to get vaccinated, and the second requires federal contractors, hospitals, and other institutions that receive federal funding to do the same. “It is essential that Federal employees take all available steps to protect themselves and avoid spreading COVID-19 to their co-workers and members of the public,” said President Biden. Here are three things to know about vaccine mandates for federal employees.

1. When do federal employees and contractors need to be vaccinated?

Under the order, federal employees should be fully vaccinated by November 22, 2021. To be considered fully vaccinated, two weeks need to have passed from when a person receives their second dose of the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine, or one does of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine.

2. Does the order pertain to remote workers?

Yes, the executive order applies to federal employees who work remotely. According to the Safer Federal Workforce, federal employees are required to get vaccinated regardless of where they work unless they are exempt from vaccination. 

3. What should agencies do to comply with the order?

The mandate requires agencies to implement a program that requires all Federal employees to get vaccinated, except for those who are exempt.

Agencies must require their employees to provide proof of their vaccination status. Employees may provide a copy of their immunization record, vaccination card, medical records documenting the vaccination, immunization records from a public health or state immunization information system, or any other official documentation that contains:

  • the type of vaccine administered
  • the date(s) of administration
  • the name of the health care professional or clinic that administered the vaccine

 Employees must certify that the documentation they are submitting is accurate.

Agencies are also required to maintain documentation provided by employees regarding their vaccination status.

Learn More About the Vaccination Mandates for Federal Employees and Contractors

For More Information About Vaccine Mandates for federal employees and federal contractors, please read the Fact Sheet: Biden Administration Announces Details of Two Major Vaccination Policies.

first responders

What’s the Deal with COVID-19 Testing Mandates and First Responders

Earlier this month, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) published an emergency temporary standard (ETS) in an effort to protect employees of large employers against COVID-19 by encouraging vaccination. The ETS requires employers with 100 employees or more to require their workers to get vaccinated against COVID-19 or allow them to get tested weekly and wear a mask in the workplace. Since the order was published, there has been confusion about which businesses and employees this rule applies to. More specifically, what does it mean for first responders in California? 

Cal/OSHA ATD Standard

The confusion stems from the California Division of OSHA’s (Cal/OSHA) Aerosol Transmissible Disease (ATD) Standard (California Code of Regulations, title 8, section 5199) that came into effect in 2009. The safety laws under the ATD Standard apply to California employers who have employees with occupational exposure to infectious diseases spread by inhalable particles and droplets. Under the Cal/OSHA ATD Standard, employers are required to protect their workers by creating written safety plans, providing protective equipment as needed, and training employees on safety procedures. Occupational exposure refers to exposure from work-related activity or working conditions that is reasonably expected to increase the risk of contracting any disease caused by aerosol transmissible pathogens if protective measures aren’t in place.

Because first responders have occupational exposure to aerosol transmissible diseases, they are covered by the requirements of section 5199 and not the federal ETS, except for those in states with OSHA-approved state plans, like California. 


California has its own ETS standard that applies to most employers, employees, and all places of employment, including first responders. 

There are a few differences between OSHA’s federal ETS and Cal/OSHA ETS. For one, the federal ETS requires unvaccinated employees to be tested at least once per week, while California’s order does not mandate weekly testing. Instead, it only requires testing for outbreaks and potentially exposed employees with close contact with an infected person (unless they are asymptomatic and fully vaccinated or have recently recovered from COVID-19. Also, the federal ETS does not require employers to provide employee testing, while California’s order requires employers to make testing available at no cost. Employees must also be paid for the time they spend testing. 

Additionally, under the Cal/OSHA ETS standard, the virus that causes COVID-19 is classified as a disease or pathogen that requires isolation, subjecting the virus to stricter control standards than disease requiring only droplet precautions.

First Responders and Testing Mandates

As of today, testing mandates vary between counties and even within cities. Certain counties, like Almeda County Department of Public Health, require first responders to be fully vaccinated against COVID-19 or consent to weekly testing and wear a mask. Marin County Public Health also announced a vaccine and testing mandate.

The City of Los Angeles has a strict vaccine mandate for city employees, including first responders. They are required to get vaccinated by December 18th. Until that date, unvaccinated employees must be tested twice weekly for a cost of $65 per test, deducted from their paychecks.  

employers comply with ETS

5 Steps Large Employers Can Take to Comply With OSHA’s ETS

Earlier this month, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) published the Vaccination and Testing Emergency Temporary Standard (ETS). Under the ETS, employers with over 100 employees must ensure their workforce is fully vaccinated or require unvaccinated employees to undergo weekly COVID-19 testing. To maintain compliance and avoid fines, many large employers want to know what they need to do to meet the new testing mandates. 

1) Create a Vaccination Policy

Under the ETS, employers are required to develop, implement, and enforce a COVID-19 policy that requires employees vaccinated against the virus or a policy that allows unvaccinated workers to undergo weekly testing and wear a face mask in the workplace.

In addition to the vaccination or testing requirements, the policy must require employees to notify employers if they test positive or are diagnosed with COVID-19. The policy must detail the procedure for employees to follow if they are infected with the virus. 

2) Maintain Records

Employers are responsible for getting each employee’s vaccination status, obtaining proof of vaccination, maintaining records of employees’ vaccination status, and a roster of each employee’s vaccination status. Employers can confirm their vaccination status by requesting a copy of their employee’s vaccine card, reviewing their employee’s vaccination record, or signing an attestation of vaccination. Employees that don’t provide proof of vaccination should be treated as if they are unvaccinated. 

Employers are also required to maintain records of the weekly testing required by unvaccinated employees. Employers should also remember to treat these records, along with those related to an employee’s vaccination status, as they would any other confidential medical records. 

3) Remove Employees Positive for COVID-19 From Worksite

Employers must require employees to promptly provide notice to the employer when they test positive for COVID-19 or are diagnosed with COVID by a licensed health care provider. They must remove infected employees from the worksite until they meet the criteria to return to work. Employers may allow employees back on-site when they meet one of the following criteria to return to work:

  • The employee receives a specific negative confirmatory test
  • Meet the criteria in the CDC’s “Isolation Guidance”
  • Receive a recommendation to return to work from a licensed health care provider

4) Support Vaccine Mandate

Employers are required to provide workers who are not fully vaccinated with reasonable time to get vaccinated, including up to four hours, of paid time to receive each dose of the vaccine. They are also required to provide paid sick leave to employees to recover from any side effects that follow each dose. 

Under the ETS, employers are not required to cover the cost of COVID-19 testing, should they allow employees the option to consent to weekly testing. Nor are they required to provide paid time off to employees that test positive for COVID. However, they should check with the state, local, or other applicable laws and regulations.

5) Provide Employees With Appropriate Information Regarding the ETS

Employers must provide employees with relevant and current information about the ETS in a language and at a literacy level that the employee understands. Doing so ensures employees understand their rights and responsibilities and their employer’s policies and procedures.

The information must include information about employees’ protections from retaliation and discrimination, information about the available COVID-19 vaccines, laws related to criminal penalties for supplying false statements, and the potential penalties for providing false information to their employer.

For More Information

For more information on how employers can comply with OSHA’s ETS, please review the “COVID-19 Vaccination and Testing; Emergency Temporary Standard.

6 Things Employers Should Know About OSHA’s ETS

On November 5, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) published an emergency temporary standard (ETS) on vaccination and testing in the Office of the Federal Register in an effort to minimize the risk of COVID-19 transmission in the workplace. OSHA’s ETS requires workers at large companies to be vaccinated against COVID-19 or consent to weekly testing and wear a mask in the workplace. Employees who test negative must be removed from the workplace. For employers to maintain compliance with OSHA’s ETS, they first need to understand how the rules apply to their business. Here are six things employers should know about OSHA’s ETS.

1) What is an ETS?

To justify an ETS, OSHA must determine that workers are in grave danger, and an emergency standard is needed to protect them from that danger, allowing OSHA to bypass temporarily bypass the formal rulemaking process. An ETS takes effect immediately and remains in effect until a permanent OSHA standard replaces it.  

According to OSHA, unvaccinated employees are more likely to get and transmit COVID-19 in the workplace than vaccinated employees, which can lead to serious illness and death. OSHA argues that the ETS can prevent these devastating consequences by strongly encouraging vaccination and protecting those who remain unvaccinated through regular testing, requiring the use of face masks, and removing infected employees from the workplace. 

2) What businesses does the ETS apply to?

While there are a few exceptions, this standard generally applies to all workplaces under OSHA’s authority and jurisdiction with 100 employees or more. It does not apply to employees who don’t report to a workplace with other employees, such as those who work from home, or exclusively outdoors. 

3) What do employers need to do to comply with the ETS?

Employers who fall under the standard must create, implement, and enforce a COVID-19 vaccination policy or a testing protocol that requires unvaccinated employees to test negative weekly and wear a mask while at work. Employees who test positive or are diagnosed with COVID-19 must immediately notify employers. Employers must remove them from the workplace until they meet the requirements for returning to work. 

Employers are responsible for determining the vaccination status of each employee. Additionally, they must obtain proof, maintain a record and a roster containing their status. 

It’s important for employers to know that the ETS does not require employers to pay for the cost of weekly testing for unvaccinated employees. However, certain laws, regulations, or agreements may require them to assume the costs. 

4) What happens if employers don’t comply with the ETS?

Companies that fail to comply with the regulations could be subject to penalties amounting to nearly $14,000 per violation. This amount may increase tenfold for employers that willfully violate the rule. 

5) Do employers need to report positive cases?

The ETS does not require employers to report positive cases to OSHA; however, they must notify them about work-related COVID-19 fatalities within 8 hours of learning about them. Employers must also notify OSHA about work-related hospitalizations within 24 hours. 

6) What records do businesses need to disclose to OSHA?

Under the ETS, OSHA, employees, and employee representatives can request records from employers to determine compliance.

If requested by OSHA, employers must provide the aggregate number of fully vaccinated employees and the total number of employees at the workplace within four business hours. Employers have until the end of the next business day if an employee or a representative requests this information.

Employers also have four hours to provide OSHA with their written policies for compliance with the ETS and until the end of the next business day to provide any other requested documentation.

Employer Decisions

To remain compliant with OSHA’s ETS, employers need to review and possibly revise their existing policies. They will also need to decide if they will require vaccination or allow their employees to opt for weekly testing.

keep-guests-safe-during pandemic

7 COVID-19 Safety Precautions Event Planners Take to Keep Guests Safe During the Pandemic

Mass events are known to increase the risk of getting and spreading COVID-19, and the reason is simple: the more people a person is around, the greater the chance they will be exposed to the virus. Aside from being exposed to more people, mass gatherings often involve travel, providing countless opportunities for guests to come into contact with the virus. Public transportation vehicles, transportation hubs, and shared spaces can all increase the risk of viral spread.

COVID-19 Safety Precautions for Mass Events

While mass events increase the risk of getting and spreading COVID-19, that doesn’t mean all events are canceled. Event planners across the U.S. are being more intentional about the measures they are putting in place to protect their attendees and staff. Here are seven ways event planners are hosting safer events during the pandemic. 

  1. Mandating vaccines. The vaccines currently approved and authorized in the United States are effective in preventing COVID-19. Therefore, many event planners are requiring their guests and staff to be fully vaccinated before entering event sites.
  2. Requiring testing. Because not everyone is vaccinated and breakthrough cases can occur, some sponsors are requiring guests and event staff to take a COVID-19 test to enter the event site. Sponsors may have guests present a negative test taken within a few days from the event or have testing available at the event. By doing so, sponsors identify people testing positive and prevent them from attending the function.
  3. Encouraging masks. Masks have been an effective tool in mitigating the spread of the virus. Event sponsors may only require event staff to wear a mask to protect them while working. Alternatively, event organizers may require event staff and attendees to wear masks as an added layer of precaution for everyone on site.
  4. Practicing social distancing. Social distancing is another tool that may be effective in mitigating the risk of COVID-19. When appropriate, some event sponsors create separate areas for each group and limit group sizes. They may also establish procedures that prevent guests from crowding in high-traffic areas, including entrances, exits, bathrooms, or other areas where lines form.
  5. Supporting frequent handwashing. Many event planners are incorporating measures that support and encourage frequent handwashing. For example, they often add handwashing and sanitizing stations around the event site along with signage that reminds people to wash their hands.
  6. Hosting outdoor events. The location of an event can also play a role in the risk of getting and spreading COVID-19. Outdoor events pose a lower risk of transmission than indoor events, primarily because the ventilation tends to be poorer in enclosed spaces. When outside, fresh air constantly moves, so people are less likely to inhale respiratory droplets from an infected person.
  7. Ensuring indoor events sites are properly ventilated. For indoor events, organizers can ensure the venue is properly ventilated by making sure the building’s HVAC system is working properly. Organizers may also open windows to improve airflow or reduce occupancy.

Keep Guests Safe With COVID-19 Testing

As the COVID-19 pandemic continues, it’s important for event planners to continue to take precautions to keep guests, staff, and communities safe. Pala Diagnostics offers concierge COVID-19 testing services for businesses, K-12 schools, universities, event sites, medical offices, hospitality groups, and more. Contact us today to design a custom protocol specifically for your needs.

breakthrough cases

5 Things to Know About Breakthrough Cases

While the COVID-19 vaccines approved and authorized in the U.S. protect against COVID-19, no vaccine is 100% effective. You may still contract the virus if you are fully vaccinated, meaning at least two weeks must have passed since receiving a second Pfizer or Moderna vaccine or a single Johnson & Johnson vaccine. When this happens, it is referred to as a breakthrough case. 

1. Breakthrough Cases Are Increasing

Although breakthrough cases are rare, they are becoming more prevalent as new virus variants emerge and more time passes since people were vaccinated. According to recent research, COVID-19 vaccines offered 91% protection against the virus in spring. This the number has declined to 78% in June and July.

Researchers are trying to understand if the changes are because immunity from the virus is waning in those who were first vaccinated or if the vaccine isn’t as effective against the Delta variant. They are also questioning if the decrease in efficacy is because people are more relaxed about practicing the safety precautions that previously protected them.

2. Cases Tend to Be Milder Among Those Who Are Vaccinated

Although vaccinated people can still get COVID-19, they will most likely get milder cases than unvaccinated individuals. A mild case means that their symptoms are manageable at home, and they don’t require hospitalization. In some cases, a person may not experience any symptoms at all.

Symptom duration also appears to be much shorter among those who are vaccinated. Vaccinated individuals who get critically ill tend to be older adults with underlying medical conditions. According to one study, the median age was 80.

3. Vaccines Offer the Best Chance at Protection From COVID-19 Infection, Hospitalization, and Death

Despite the increase in breakthrough cases, vaccinations are still the best way to protect yourself and those around you from COVID-19. According to a CDC study, those who are vaccinated are not only about five times less likely to be infected, but they are also ten times less likely to be hospitalized and die from the virus.

These numbers tell us that the vaccines are doing what they are supposed to be doing. They are protecting people from the more harmful consequences of the virus.

4. There is Still Much We Don't Know About Breakthrough Cases

There is still a lot that researchers don’t understand about breakthrough cases, partly because the CDC doesn’t track breakthrough cases that don’t lead to hospitalizations or death. 

Also, many cases go unnoticed because their symptoms are mild or they are asymptomatic. It’s important to keep in mind that vaccinated individuals with COVID can still spread the virus to others, regardless of whether or not they have symptoms. Anyone who tests positive should quarantine and stay home to keep their loved ones and communities safe.

5. Booster Shots May Reduce Risk of a Breakthrough Case

Recent data suggests that a third shot can dramatically increase protection against infection and the chance of severe illness from COVID-19. According to the CDC, boosters shots can be particularly beneficial to those with weakened immune systems. Some immunocompromised people don’t build the same level of immunity after they are vaccinated as non-immunocompromised people do. These individuals may need a third dose of the vaccine to ensure sufficient protections against COVID-19 and more severe cases of infection.

More Information About Vaccines

The COVID-19 vaccine is available to everyone 12 and older. For more information about the vaccine, please visit

4 Questions to Answer Before Selecting a COVID-19 Testing Partner

With COVID-19 still prevalent across the United States, many businesses, event organizers, and schools are looking to incorporate a testing protocol as part of their COVID-19 mitigation strategy. But finding a COVID-19 testing partner can be a difficult task. After all, you want the testing process to be as seamless as possible, and you also need the third-party vendor managing your testing protocol to be reliable. With so many options available, it can be challenging to know where to start. Here are a few questions to answer before selecting a COVID-19 testing partner.

Selecting a Third-Party COVID-19 Testing Partner

1) What type of test do you need?

Before selecting a testing provider, it’s important to decide what test best meets your needs. 

There are two main types of diagnostic tests available in the U.S. to detect an active COVID-19 infection: PCR and antigen.

PCR (polymerase chain reaction) tests, also referred to as molecular tests, work by detecting the genetic material specific to the virus. They are considered the “gold standard” in diagnostic testing because they are the most accurate and sensitive tests available for detecting COVID-19.

Antigen tests work by detecting specific viral proteins on the surface of the virus. They are not as sensitive as PCR tests, meaning they are less likely to detect an infection if the viral load (how much of the virus is in the body) is low.

2. How quickly do you need results?

Turnaround time is an essential factor to think about when choosing a COVID-19 testing partner.

Antigen tests are faster than PCR tests because results can be processed on-site, while PCR tests require the specimen to be sent to the lab. There are certain scenarios where getting results as soon as possible is particularly beneficial. For example, if you are testing at an event. An antigen test would yield results within minutes

On the other hand, if you are testing employees weekly, you may value test sensitivity over test time. If you can wait a day or two to receive results, then a PCR test may better meet your needs.

Regardless of the test you choose, you want to pick a testing partner that can deliver your results as soon as possible. The faster the results, the quicker you can identify and notify an infected person so they can self-isolate to avoid spreading the virus to others.

3. What is your budget?

Cost is an essential factor to consider when creating a COVID-19 testing program. Mobile testing service prices vary depending on a variety of factors, including the test type, how many people need to get tested, and the provider you choose.

Metriks, for example, offers concierge COVID-19 testing services free of charge for qualifying accounts. In almost all cases, we can bill insurance for the COVID test. For uninsured patients, we bill the HRSA COVID-19 Uninsured Program for PCR testing.

4. What software will the company use to manage your testing process?

The software the lab uses to communicate with clients and patients is important. You want to work with a company that uses a platform that is easy to use and understand.

Metriks utilizes LabPort, a user-friendly lab information management software that simplifies the entire testing process from pre-registration to results delivery. Patients can use the software to register ahead of time, check in for their test upon arrival, and receive their results via a HIPAA-compliant text message and email. Administers can also access relevant information with their dashboard consisting of real-time data.

Implementing a Successful COVID-19 Testing Protocol

There is a lot of work that goes into planning and implementing a COVID-19 testing protocol. But by partnering with the right testing provider, you can set up a successful testing procedure that is both effective and efficient.

Metriks delivers customized testing solutions for corporations, schools, event sites, and more! Easy on-site testing through an advanced system provides a seamless process from start to finish. Contact us today to learn more!

Contact Us

Contact us today to speak with our experienced personnel and design a testing protocol that suits your exact needs.