Virtual/ At home Rapid Antigen Testing with Digital Certification of Results for Travel!
Traveling to or from Canada? Medlee has what you need. Get a VIRTUAL RAPID ANTIGEN TEST quickly and easily from us. As soon as we see you have a negative test result, we will issue you a digital certification for travel! It’s that simple.
How does it work?
One of our staff will contact you to book one of our virtual / at-home rapid antigen tests. As soon as you test negative for COVID-19, you can be on your way.
- Test results in 15 minutes
- Take our rapid antigen screening test from anywhere in the world
- Receive a travel document from an authorized health care facility in Ontario, Canada
- Use your own BTNX rapid antigen kits or ours. *Price does not include the test kit.
What happens if I test positive?
A positive test may mean you will not be able to fly. However, testing requirements are changing all the time, and if you have tested positive using our rapid test, it may still be possible to get where you need to go.
Note: Some countries require polymerase chain reaction tests (PCR testing), some require molecular tests, and others may require a nucleic acid amplification test. Consult the travel authorities or their websites for more information on requirements.
Please note for this virtual/at-home rapid antigen testing digital certification does not include the BTNX test kit. You can click below to purchase or use your own.certification does not include the BTNX test kit. You can click below to purchase or use your own.
BTNX Covid-19 Antigen Rapid Test Device, 5 Tests/Kit
BTNX Covid-19 Antigen Rapid Test Device, 25 tests/KIT
What do these tests include?
The contents of these packages (either in packs of 5 or 15) include:
- Individually packed test devices
- Extraction Buffer
- Extraction tube
- Nozzle with filter
- Tube stand
- Individually packed swabs
- Package Insert
What is the difference between a PCR test and a rapid antigen test?
An antigen test will only show that a patient has an active virus in their body. The rapid test can't detect small amounts of the virus (or asymptomatic cases) as accurately as the PCR test can.