Laboquick® Ovulation Test can detect LH hormone in urine just in minutes with a sensitivity of 30mIU/ml. This also a good indicator of fertilisation of woman.
Ovulation is a natural process that is seen in every healthy woman in a cycle until menopause period. During ovulation period, Luteinizing hormone (LH) rise occurs. This is a good indicator of ovulation. Ovulation test can detect LH in very low levels. Positive result means LH rise can be detected. It is right time for getting pregnant.
Quick and Easy to read results.
Simple, one step easy to use system.
Instructions Manual designed for use by non-medical professionals with clear, straightforward instructions.
Products packaged discreetly in plain, unmarked packaging.
Package Contents :
-Ovulation Test device ,
-Disposable plastic dropper,
-User manual, the silica gel
Purpose of Use:
Laboquick Ovulation test is a quick test that aimed at qualitative detection of human luteinizing hormone (LH) in urine.
Luteinizing hormone (LH) is always in human urine. LH rises considerably in women just before the day which is most appropriate to get pregnant, This is generally called LH surge. This LH triggers ovulation and this means is eggs are released from ovularies. Eggs can be fertilized only 6 to 24 hours after ovulation happens. Therefore, ovulation LH surge is detected by testing for women who want to get pregnant is particularly important.
When the test should be done :
Testing can be done at any time of the day, but preferably best testing timings are 11 am at morning, 3 and 5 pm afternoon and 10 pm at night. Early morning test cannot give a good result because expected LH values cannot be caught. If you do the test twice a day for 8 hours between the two tests that will help you to catch a brief rise in LH. Testing should be done at the same times each day repeated. Decelerate to take 2 hours before starting the test liquid. To find the start time of the test, the length of a normal menstrual period should be determined. The length of the menstrual period, the beginning of a period (the first bleeding time) and the start time before another hemorrhage. The first day of bleeding as the first day counted and identified. If you have menstrual irregularities and deviates by more than a few days each month, the average number of days in the last three months should be taken.