CANESTEST SELF TEST FOR VAGINAL INFECTIONS (1)
From the makers of Canesten.
If you’re unsure if you have bacterial vaginosis or thrush, we’ll help you to take control and diagnose yourself in just 10 seconds. We’ve developed an innovative and reliable self-test so you can determine which vaginal infection you are suffering from and treat it quickly and effectively. You only need to use a simple swab and a colour change will indicate reliably whether you are suffering from thrush or bacterial vaginosis.
Canestest is a convenient self-test that helps you to find out whether you’re likely to suffer from thrush or BV and also guides you to choose the right treatment.. This technological breakthrough allows you to regain control of your intimate health – it’s over 90% accurate and it only takes 10 seconds to receive your diagnosis. The test itself is a simple, easy to use swab that changes colour indicating which vaginal infection you’re likely to suffer from.
Dealing with vaginal infections can make you feel less confident and less in control of your body, not to mention very uncomfortable. Canestest allows you independently diagnose yourself in the comfort of your home, quickly giving you results that are over 90% accurate. It’s a new and innovative solution that will put you back in control of your intimate health and give you the ability to choose the treatment you need to effectively deal with your infection.
While both thrush and bacterial vaginosis (BV) are very common, they’re two different types of infections and you need to treat them differently. However, they are not always known and not always easy to identify. Thrush is caused by an overgrowth of the yeast (Candida albicans) which often leads to symptoms such as itchiness, soreness or a white discharge. BV is caused by an overgrowth of bacteria regularly found in your vagina. BV symptoms usually include a fishy odour and a greyish-white, watery discharge. With Canestest, you can test before you treat so you know you’re using the right treatment for your infection.