Rapid COVID-19 Testing
COVID-19 results within 15 minutes!
Molecular Rapid COVID-19 testing now requires a reserved time slot. Time slots may be reserved by following the link below. Testing cost is covered by in-network insurance and non-insured patients by order of the medical provider. Patients should check to make sure insurance plan is in network. We also provide testing for those without insurance through the Cares Act.
Need to Travel?
Travel Rapid Molecular COVID-19 Testing is available at AFC Urgent Care of North Carolina
(with a reservation.)
Travel testing is covered at AFC for all in-network insured or uninsured patients,
when seen by a provider. Please reserve a time slot prior to arrival at the clinic.
COVID-19 results are provided in as little as 15 minutes!
**New Update** All COVID-19 Testing is covered by in network insurance and/or the CARE Act for those without insurance if provider ordered.
Symptoms of COVID-19 are chills, repeated shaking with chills, muscle pain, headache, sore throat, diarrhea, new loss of taste and/or smell, fever, dry cough, shortness of breath.
The cash cost for COVID-19 test is up to $190 for travel purposes or some employment purposes.
Step 1 – Upon arrival to one of our AFC Urgent Care locations, please put on mask and proceed to front desk. (If you do not have a mask, we will be able to provide one) It is important to maintain 6 ft of social distancing at all times.
Step 2 – Check-in at the front desk and proceed back to your car to wait until it is time to be seen. You will receive a text message when it is time to proceed to a room.
Step 3 – An AFC Provider will see the patient, order testing, and provide results.
Step 4 – AFC Employee will come in with discharge papers as you depart.
Health officials recommend a full office visit along with COVID-19. If COVID-19 comes back negative, there could be underlying issues. If COVID-19 comes back positive there could be fluid on lungs and low oxygen levels the patient may not be aware of. In March 2020 a NYC emergency room physician working in the middle of the pandemic in NYC was published in the New York Times: “When COVID pneumonia first strikes, patients don’t feel short of breath, even as their oxygen levels falls. And by the time they do, they have alarmingly low oxygen levels and moderate-to-severe pneumonia.”