Low or no-cost COVID-19 tests are available to everyone in the U.S., including the uninsured, at health centers and select pharmacies nationwide. Additional testing sites may be available in your area.
Get information on coronavirus testing near you.
There are no out-of-pocket costs for COVID-19 testing at a testing site. An insured person can get a COVID-19 testPDF when needed by any provider, in or out of their health plan network, at no cost. If you’re uninsured, the government pays for your test.
Some provinces have programs in place that distribute free rapid test kits and others have extensive testing programs. Visit your provincial or territorial government website to find out...
Find out about the different types of COVID-19 test and how to get tested.
Supply shortages, financial barriers and misinformation are still stopping some Americans from getting a test.
Other countries are awash in Covid tests. The U.S. is not.
Long covid testing lines and low availability for at-home rapid tests prove challenging for pandemic-battered Americans.
The US continues to lag in testing, leading many people to wait in line for hours amid increased demand due to the emergence of Omicron
What happened to all those free testing sites?
Several cities and states are already offering COVID tests free to their residents, handing them out at libraries and mailing them to people's houses. But, experts say, more is needed.
One of the most common questions I’ve gotten since writing about my trip to France is how to get a COVID-19 test before returning. So in this article, I’ll show you where you can get a COVID test in France and show you my experience getting tested.
The result so far has been around-the-block lines at testing sites and shortages of at-home tests at drug stores.
Americans should be skeptical of tech company involvement.
The chaotic scenes at testing sites are merely a snapshot of a nationwide problem. Few states have been able to meet the crushing demand for tests as Omicron gains ground. The question echoing in Massachusetts and around the country: When will these testing woes improve?