Need a Drug Test in Raleigh, NC? Accuracy First Diagnostics has many drug testing locations in Raleigh, NC and the surrounding areas. Our drug testing centers provide urine drug testing, hair follicle drug testing, and alcohol testing. Our drug screening services are provided for employers in need of a pre-employment drug test, random drug test, post-accident drug test, or a DOT Test.
We also provide testing for individuals needing a drug testing for court ordered reasons , probation, or family purposes. Same day service is available and most drug testing Raleigh, NC locations are within minutes of your home or work site. In most cases, negative test results are available in 2-3 days.
Test locations do not accept payment and require a "Donor Pass" at the time of testing.
Click the "Order a Test" button to get your Donor Pass.
Once your order has been processed, your Donor Pass will be emailed to you.
Drug Testing Made Easy
3 Steps to Confidential Results
Order a Test Below to get a Donor Pass via
e-mail or Text.
Take Donor Pass to a Local Lab in your Town.
We'll send your confidential results via HIPAA compliant e-mail in 3-5 days.
Drug Testing Locations in
Donor Pass Required. No Appointment Necessary!
Combating North Carolinas Opioid Crisis
Decades of prescribing more opioids at higher doses, Raleigh, like other cities in North Carolina, is experiencing an opioid epidemic.
From 1999 to 2016 more than 12,000 North Carolinians died from opioid-related overdoses. This epidemic is devastating families and communities. It is overwhelming medical providers and is straining prevention and treatment efforts.
To tackle this health crisis, the NC Department of Health and Human Services is working to connect people with preventative healthcare, substance use disorder treatment and community supports. This is a complex issue requiring partnership from many sectors and is an effort that needs to be supported through funding and resources to be successful. Learn more below about how North Carolina and its partners are working to reduce opioid overdose deaths by 20 percent by 2021.
Statistics reported by the NC Department of Health and Human Services.