Our 7 Picks for At-Home HPV Tests for Parents

Get discreet, convenient insight into your HPV status without leaving the house.

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Human papillomavirus (HPV) is the most common sexually transmitted infection (STI), affecting about 43 million people in the United States each year. Anyone who is sexually active, no matter who they are, can be exposed to this virus. And because it often doesn’t cause symptoms (besides sometimes warts), you may not know you have it. Usually your body clears the virus on its own, but sometimes it doesn’t; there are over 200 strains, and some are easier to fight than others. Some strains, including 14 that the American Cancer Society (ACS) has dubbed high risk, can lead to cancer.

That’s why it’s recommended that you get a preventative vaccine and, if you have a cervix, an HPV screening regularly, especially if you’re over 25. You can do those screenings at the doctor’s office, but at-home testing is also a good option. “At-home testing offers flexibility and privacy for people who may feel hesitant about going to a doctor’s office for sexual health concerns,” says Lindsay Modglin, a health subject matter expert with 10 years’ experience in nursing who worked with us on this article. “These tests also give comparable results that can help you take control of your health.” That’s why we researched over a dozen at-home tests, including vaginal swab tests (the only type approved by the FDA so far for HPV screening) and urine sample tests (which growing evidence suggests can be an effective way to screen everybody—regardless of anatomy—for HPV). Here are the at-home HPV tests we recommend.

Our 7 Picks of At-Home HPV Tests of 2023

01 of 07

Most Comprehensive: iDNA iBOX HPV Test



Key Specs

  • Cost: $88
  • Medical Consultation Required: No
  • Accepts Insurance: No
  • Free Shipping: Yes ($17+ to expedite)

Pros & Cons

  • Tests all 14 HPV genotypes

  • Discreet packaging

  • HIPAA-compliant online portal

  • Easy to understand results

  • Labs meet CAP and CLIA standards

  • Urine sample or vaginal swab

  • Expedited shipping available

  • Doctor consultation not included (requires membership)

  • Does not accept insurance

  • Doesn’t ship to New York

Why We Chose It

The iDNA iBOX HPV Test is our pick for comprehensiveness because it tests for the 14 high-risk HPV strains in the same way as most HPV tests do, by giving you “positive” or “negative” results for:

  • HPV 16: This type causes about 50% of cervical cancer cases.
  • HPV 18: This type causes about 16% of all cervical cancer.
  • Remaining HPV types: HPV 31, 33, 35, 39, 45, 51, 52, 56, 58, 59, 66, and 68 are all tested as a group because they’re responsible for fewer cancer cases; the results will only tell you if you have one or more of these strains, not which one(s).

This test also very easy to use, providing clear step-by-step instructions on how to collect a urine sample or a vaginal swab in just five minutes—which is handy if you or anyone else in your family is new to at-home testing in general. Just register the kit on the company’s website, collect your sample, and package it up using the included prepaid envelope. 

This test is on the more expensive end compared to others on this list at $88, but because it is so comprehensive and ships to all states but New York, we still felt it was a worthwhile test option for families that are looking to know as much about their HPV status as possible. The test is also eligible for payment using flexible spending account (FSA) and health savings account (HSA) funds, which can make it a little easier to pay for even if you can’t use your family’s health benefits. 

The test arrives in discreet, unbranded packaging and you can choose to receive it via standard shipping for free or upgrade to receive it in one to three business days ($17), or overnight ($50). 

The company’s website claims 99.9% accuracy when tests are used correctly, so be sure to follow the instructions carefully. Then mail it off to the lab, which has met certification requirements set forth by the Clinical Laboratory Improvement Amendments (CLIA), and has also been accredited by the College of American Pathologists (CAP). Labs with these levels of accreditation are the same kinds used by hospitals and clinics, so you can rely on the testing to be done correctly. After testing is complete, you can view your results on your secure, HIPAA-compliant online portal. 

If you or a member of your family receive a positive result or would like to discuss your results with a doctor, the cheapest option might be to share your iDNA report with your primary provider, if you have one. iDNA does not offer medical consultations free with its kits, but telehealth consultations are available for people who opt for one of its two memberships:

  • iDNA+ Membership: $25 per month for one free monthly test of your choice, $45 doctor consultations, and 25% discounts on all labs and tests
  • iDNA+ Telemedicine Membership: $50 a month for one free monthly test or a free doctor consultation (additional consultations cost $45) and 25% discounts on all labs and tests
02 of 07

For People Assigned Female at Birth: TBD Health HPV Test for Vagina Havers

TBD Health HPV Test for Vagina Havers

TBD Health

Key Specs

  • Cost: $79 
  • Medical Consultation Required: No
  • Accepts Insurance: No, but can provide superbill
  • Free Shipping: Yes

Pros & Cons

  • Results in 3–5 days

  • Includes telehealth session to discuss results

  • Unlimited messaging with the clinical team

  • Lab meets CAP and CLIA standards

  • FSA/HSA eligible

  • Can provide superbills

  • Free shipping

  • Does not take insurance

  • Doesn’t ship to New York

  • Does not offer services to people with a penis yet

  • Site doesn’t specify which HPV types are tested

Why We Chose It

Whether you’re a cisgender (or non-trans) woman, a transgender man, or a person who’s trans, intersex, and/or nonbinary, the truth is that if you have a cervix you need to get tested for HPV regularly starting at age 25. More research is needed, but it’s likely that HPV infection and abnormal Pap test results occur at similar rates regardless of gender identity. To that end, the TBD Health HPV Test for Vagina Havers uses gender-neutral language to be inclusive of trans and nonbinary parents and adolescents—and so does the rest of the site, which also offers birth control, emergency contraception, other STI tests, and telehealth support to people who were assigned female at birth. (TBD Health intends to eventually offer services to everyone.)

The HPV Test for Vagina Havers costs $79 as a one-time purchase and ships free to every state but New York. It looks for HPV using a vaginal swab sample (although the site doesn’t explain which specific types are tested).

Discounted monthly and quarterly subscriptions are available, as well as an “eco” option to order three kits at once. But since the ACS guidelines do not generally support testing this frequently, you may want to opt for a subscription on any contraception or other STI tests you add to your order. Even with a one-time purchase, it’s easy to ask questions at any point, because the cost includes unlimited messaging with TBD Health’s sex-positive, trauma-informed clinical team. 

When your discreet package arrives, you’ll find a test kit complete with one vaginal swab and tube, a biohazard bag with a prepaid shipping label, and a condom, which isn’t necessarily relevant to the test, but a great way to encourage safer sex practices. Be sure to register your kit online and read the instructions thoroughly.

03 of 07

For Urine Testing: LyfeCheck HPV Test

LyfeCheck logo


Key Specs

  • Cost: $45
  • Medical Consultation Required: No
  • Accepts Insurance: No
  • Free Shipping: Yes

Pros & Cons

  • One of the least expensive tests we reviewed

  • Can be used if you have a penis or a vagina

  • Easy-to-follow instructions

  • Secure digital platform to view results

  • No follow-up visit included

  • May be difficult to ask questions or connect with a clinician

  • Site doesn’t explain which HPV strains are tested

Why We Chose It

HPV affects parents and adolescents who have vaginas, but also those with penises, which is why we felt it was important to include an at-home tests that offered a different method of testing besides vaginal swabs. And the LyfeCheck HPV Test allows users to test for HPV at home with a urine sample, so parents and adolescents with penises can use it. (We should note, though, that if you are able to do a vaginal swab, that is still the preferred at-home testing method.)

The LyfeCheck HPV Test kit comes with all the materials needed to collect your sample, step-by-step instructions, and a custom barcode so you can easily register your test and view your results on a secure digital platform. LyfeCheck’s website also offers videos with steps for how to register your kit and collect your sample. 

You’ll receive a notification via email when your results are ready and can view them on your phone or computer. You’ll also receive a report about your results from one of LyfeCheck’s board-certified physicians.  

The biggest downside with this test is the site doesn’t make it easy for you to connect with a clinician after you get your results and it’s not easy to find a way to ask questions.

04 of 07

For Fast Results: myLAB Box At Home HPV Test Kit

MyLAB Box logo


Key Specs

  • Cost: $89
  • Medical Consultation Required: No
  • Accepts Insurance: No
  • Free Shipping: Yes

Pros & Cons

  • Tests all 14 HPV genotypes

  • Results in 2–5 days

  • Free consultation with a physician if your test is positive

  • Labs meet CAP and CLIA standards

  • HIPAA-compliant online portal

  • Doesn’t ship to NY

  • Must be over 30 to purchase and use test

  • Vaginal swab only

  • Does not accept insurance

Why We Chose It

As a parent, it can be difficult to find the time to take care of yourself and your health, so once you have momentum checking off things on your to-do list, the last thing you want is to lose that momentum because you’re waiting for a long time for answers on those tests. That’s why we recommend the myLAB Box At Home HPV Test Kit

Yes, at $89, it is more expensive than most of the other at-home HPV test kits in this roundup, but it stands apart because its CLIA-certified and CAP-accredited lab can return results as soon as two days after receiving your samples, plus you can opt for expedited shipping to make things go even faster. 

MyLAB Box offers three- to five-day shipping for free, as well as two-day ($7) and overnight ($45) shipping. With overnight shipping, you could theoretically order your test on Monday, receive your kit on Tuesday and send it to the lab for delivery on Wednesday, and potentially get results as soon as Friday, making the company a great choice if time is of the essence. However, as the company notes, a three- to five-day wait is a bit more typical.

It’s important to note this test can’t be shipped to New York, and it’s only available for people with vaginas over the age of 30. But it tests all 14 types of HPV, plus the cost includes a free consultation if you’ve tested positive, which is why we felt like it is a good option for parents.

05 of 07

For Multiple Payment Options: Testing.com HPV High Risk Genital Test Kit

Testing shop logo

Testing shop

Key Specs

  • Cost: $99
  • Medical Consultation Required: No
  • Accepts Insurance: No
  • Free Shipping: Yes

Pros & Cons

  • Accepts either a vaginal swab or urine sample

  • Tests for 14 types of high-risk HPV

  • Results in 3-4 days

  • Lab meets CLIA standards

  • HIPAA-compliant site

  • Accepts credit, debit, FSA/HSA, and PayPal

  • Most expensive option we looked at

  • May take 5–7 days to arrive

  • You may need to order over the phone

  • Not available in New York, New Jersey, or Rhode Island

  • Does not accept insurance

Why We Chose It 

When you manage your family’s budget, having flexible options can make a big difference. That’s why we recommend Testing.com HPV High Risk Genital Test Kit for its flexible payment methods. At $99, it’s the most expensive test on this list, but you can pay with a credit, debit, or FSA/HSA card (with Visa and MasterCard logos only), or even PayPal. That means you could pay using your PayPal balance, pay using your bank account instead of a card, or (potentially—we couldn’t confirm) sign up for a PayPal installment plan. 

The kit screens for all high-risk HPV strains using a urine sample or a vaginal swab, and ships free in about five to seven business days to all states except New York, New Jersey, and Rhode Island. Once you’ve collected your sample, packed it up, and returned it to the CLIA-certified lab, your results will be available online within three to four days.

We should note, though, that insurance isn’t accepted. Testing.com is always happy to help you place an order over the phone if you’re not a fan of online ordering, and if you’re interested in even more comprehensive testing, check out the Testing.com HPV High Risk 3-Site Test Kit, which detects mouth, rectal, and genital infection for $219. 

06 of 07

For In-Network Insurance Coverage: Nurx Home HPV Test Kit



Key Specs

  • Cost: $49–$79 (+$15 medical consultation)
  • Medical Consultation Required: Yes
  • Accepts Insurance: Yes
  • Free Shipping: Yes

Pros & Cons

  • Accepts many major insurance carriers

  • Tests all 14 high-risk HPV strains

  • Lab meets CLIA and CAP standards

  • Includes unlimited messaging with Nurx’s medical team for a year

  • Financial aid may be available through Nurx’s partner lab

  • $15 consultation fee

  • May receive an additional lab bill

  • Vaginal swab sample only

  • Not available in D.C. or 15 states

Why We Chose It

If you have health insurance coverage for yourself and your family, you might want to make full use of those benefits when it comes to your health, especially if/when you hit that deductible. That’s why we recommend Nurx Home HPV Test Kit. Offered by a telehealth company that provides a number of different health, skin, and reproductive care services and tests, this test is covered by insurance because the company’s partner lab, Molecular Testing Labs (MTL), accepts many major insurance carriers—including Blue Cross and Blue Shield in several states, Coventry, and Moda Health.

With insurance, you’ll pay $49 for the test; without, the price is $79, which is still not the most expensive option in this list. Nurx isn’t available in Washington, D.C., or 15 other states (as of time of writing), but with any luck, the company will expand its options—because the Home HPV Test Kit is a solid option for testing all 14 high-risk HPV strains in a CLIA-certified, CAP-accredited lab.

Nurx requires a $15 consultation fee, which can’t be covered by insurance, with the purchase of an at-home testing kit. However, this fee covers a follow-up visit with the company’s medical team to discuss the results of your test, as well as access to unlimited messaging with Nurx providers for a year. You may receive an additional lab bill or bill for a copay after MTL has processed your results, but Nurx notes that MTL has financial aid available to help defray the costs if you’re in need.

07 of 07

Most Affordable: Everlywell Female HPV Test



Key Specs

  • Cost: $49
  • Medical Consultation Required: No
  • Accepts Insurance: No
  • Free Shipping: Yes (+$30 for express)

Pros & Cons

  • Tests for all 14 high-risk HPV genotypes

  • Personalized, physician-reviewed results

  • Guidance from a physician if results are abnormal

  • Accepts FSA/HSA

  • Lab meets CLIA standards

  • Does not accept insurance

  • Vaginal swab only

  • Doesn’t ship to New York

Why We Chose It

If you’re a parent that’s worried about your (or your teen’s) HPV status, but you don’t want to spend a lot, we recommend the Everywell Female HPV Test. It is $49 as a one-time purchase, and no additional fees are required, making it the most affordable option we considered in our research. Plus, with a subscription, at-home testers can knock the price of their at-home test kits down even further with 15% to 25% discounts—but unless you’ve been advised to test very frequently, monthly and quarterly deliveries are less relevantfor HPV testing.

You can order online from any state but New York. The Everywell Female HPV Test will arrive discreetly packaged with all the materials needed to collect a vaginal swab sample along with detailed directions and an instructional video to guide you. You’ll be able to view your physician-reviewed results for all 14 high-riskHPV strains via your secure online portal within five to seven business days of the CLIA-certified lab receiving your sample. With an advertised accuracy rate of over 99%, you’ll be able to trust your results—and if you test positive, you’ll get a free consultation with an Everlywell physician who can help you understand your results and what to do next.

Compare Our 7 Picks for At-Home HPV Tests

Company Cost Medical Consultation Required? Accepts Insurance? Free Shipping? 
iDNA iBOX HPV Test For Ease of Use $88 No No Yes
TBD Health HPV test for Vagina Havers For People With a Cervix $79 No No Yes
LyfeCheck HPV Test For People With a Penis $45 No No Yes
myLAB Box At Home HPV Test Kit For Fast Results $89 No No Yes
Testing.com HPV High Risk Genital Test Kit For Multiple Payment Options $99 No No Yes (with Visa and MasterCard logos only)
Nurx Home HPV Test Kit For In-Network Insurance Coverage $49–$79  (+ $15 medical consultation) Yes Yes Yes
Everywell Female HPV Test For Affordability Without Insurance $49 No No Yes

How to Choose an At-Home HPV Test

At-home HPV tests are convenient and private, allowing you to screen for HPV without needing to see a doctor in person. The right home HPV test for each person will vary depending on individual needs and preferences. Here are some factors to consider when comparing your options.

  • Cost: The home HPV tests reviewed here range in price from $45 to $99. Many companies accept FSA and HSA cards, so you can pay with pre-tax funds. Recurring subscriptions may lower the price per test, though most that we saw are sent much more frequently than is recommended by the ACS HPV testing guidelines.
  • Insurance acceptance: Most test kit companies are out of network when it comes to insurance, but a few are in network with major insurers. Some also can provide a superbill for your purchase that you can submit to your insurer for potential out-of-network reimbursement.
  • Shipping: All the companies featured here feature free standard shipping, but not all offer two-day or overnight shipping. If you need to get your test to the lab as quickly as possible, you’ll need to factor additional shipping costs into your decision. 
  • Processing speed: Once the lab receives your sample, the time it takes to receive results can range from two to seven days or longer. Keep in mind, also, that these are business days, as most labs don’t operate on the weekend. 
  • Availability of medical consultations: Some companies include a consultation in the price for a testing kit and some offer telehealth services for an additional price, while others basically just send a kit and then a report with your results. Try to find a company that allows you to speak directly with a medical professional.
  • Lab certification: Many home HPV tests are considered relatively accurate, but choosing a reputable brand is important, Modglin says. You’ll want to confirm that the company only sends samples to laboratories that meet the regulations set by the Clinical Laboratory Improvement Amendments (CLIA). A lab that has received accreditation from the College of American Pathologists (CAP) meets—and likely exceeds—CLIA requirements.  

Key Considerations for Choosing an At-Home HPV Test

What Does an At-Home HPV Test Measure?

An at-home HPV test examines cells found in your vaginal or urine sample to see if there is any virus present. Specifically, most HVP tests are looking for the presence of 14 high-risk strains of the HPV virus (or hrHPV), the ones that are most likely to cause cancer of the cervix, anus, mouth/throat, or genitals. 

Since HPV 16 and 18 cause 66% of all cervical cancer cases, these two are usually screened for individually, and the remaining hrHPV types (31, 33, 35, 39, 45, 51, 52, 56, 58, 59, 66, and 68) are tested together as a group that you’ll either test “positive” or “negative” for without learning which specific strain(s) you have.

What Are the Benefits and Downsides of At-Home HPV Tests?

HPV tests can offer parents, adolescents, and, well, anyone that’s concerned about their HPV status the ability to screen for HPV from the privacy of their own home. This can be convenient, especially if you do not have reliable access to transportation to and from medical appointments. 

An at-home HPV test is also less invasive than other types of tests because it only requires either a vaginal swab or a urine sample, while an in-office screening often involves a pelvic exam to obtain cervical cells. At-home HPV tests may also be more affordable, even without insurance, than in-clinic testing.

It’s important to keep in mind, however, that knowledge around the effectiveness and accuracy of at-home HPV tests is still developing. Current research shows home tests can be as accurate as screenings performed by doctors—but, as Modglin stressed when we spoke with her about these tests, user error can make results less reliable. Be sure to collect your sample carefully, using the instructions provided by the company. Also, remember that although the research is promising regarding the validity of urine samples or rectal and oral swabs, these methods of testing have not been officially approved by the FDA. 

Modglin also notes that interpreting test results can be challenging to do on your own, which is why it’s often easier to discuss your results with a doctor that can help you interpret them and go over your next steps. 

It’s also important to remember that an at-home HPV test can only tell you if you have an infection in your genitals—it can’t tell you if any precancerous or cancerous changes have occurred. You’ll need to get a Pap smear to learn that information. This means that sometimes, it might be scary to get results back from an at-home HPV test without being able to talk to a doctor right away. That’s why it’s important to remember that at-home HPV tests are not a replacement for medical advice.

How Often Should You Screen for HPV and Cervical Cancer?

Since nearly everyone will be infected by one or more HPV strains at least briefly, particularly within the first few years after becoming sexually active, it can cause unnecessary worry to test when you’re younger unless you’re at a higher risk for cancer. So for most of these tests, we mostly recommend them to parents. 

As long as you’ve got an average risk for cancer, the ACS recommends this schedule for HPV and Pap testing:

  • Age 25: Get your first HPV test (or your first HPV test and a Pap co-test). If the results are normal, get tested again in five years.
  • Ages 30 to 65: Your options are to get an HPV and Pap co-test every five years, or to get an HPV test every five years and a Pap test every three years. Both are acceptable ways of screening for cancer.
  • Ages 65 and up: If you haven’t tested positive by now, the ACS says you can discontinue regular screenings.

What Should I Do If I Test Positive for HPV?

As a first step, you should discuss your results with your regular doctor or a telehealth provider.

Usually, a doctor will not immediately recommend treatment if this is your first positive HPV test result. They will likely make recommendations on follow-up testing, though, potentially recommending a Pap test and/or a biopsy procedure known as a colposcopy to get a more detailed analysis of your cervical cells. They’ll also likely want to re-test you in 12 months, though sometimes sooner, to see if the infection has persisted, if any precancerous changes have occurred, and if treatment like surgery is necessary. 

If you get a positive result, though, quitting smoking is usually recommended, as this can improve your chances of fighting off an hrHPV infection.

If you’ve tested positive for HPV in the past, your doctor may recommend you get tested more frequently than every five years. Also, you should be aware that sometimes an HPV infection that seemed to clear up previously can reactivate later on, similar to how the chickenpox virus can lay dormant in your system for years, only to reactivate and cause shingles.

Frequently Asked Questions
  • Why Screen for HPV Using an At-Home HPV Test?

    You may find at-home HPV testing preferable to in-office testing if you’re busy, don’t have insurance, or live in a rural area without a nearby clinic. If you’re transgender or nonbinary, and/or if you find pelvic exams traumatic or triggering, at-home testing can help you stay on top of your regular screenings without additional stress and feelings of vulnerability. If you have a penis, a growing number of at-home testing brands offer kits that can collect a vaginal swab or a urine sample.

  • How Much Does an At-Home HPV Test Cost?

    At-home HPV tests range in price from about $45 on the low end to $100 or more—or even higher, if you opt for a panel test that screens for multiple STIs. Keep in mind that the price of the test is only one part of the total cost. Shipping and medical consultation fees also contribute to how much you’ll pay—and you may also receive additional bills for lab fees and copays.

  • How Accurate Are At-Home HPV Tests?

    Research suggests that self-sampling vaginal cells with at-home tests can produce results that are comparable to physician-collected cervical cell samples, while being more private and convenient—as long as you are careful to take the test according to the instructions. Most at-home testing companies use CLIA-certified and/or CAP-accredited labs, meaning that the analysis done on your sample(s) will be accurate and held to high standards. Generally, the tests we looked at advertise an accuracy rate of over 99%, though it is always possible to get a false negative or false positive result.

  • What Should You Know If You Test Positive for HPV?

    A positive result means you have a high-risk strain of HPV that may cause cervical cancer. It doesn’t mean you have cervical cancer now—so try not to panic!—but it is a sign that cervical cancer could develop in the future. See your doctor to confirm your diagnosis and discuss the next steps that make sense for you. Often, this involves getting a Pap test to check for cell damage, and then retesting in 12 months to see if the infection is still active.


For this review, we examined over a dozen at-home HPV tests and made our picks based on several factors, such as cost, how many high-risk strains are tested, ease of use, processing time, shipping fees, and lab accreditation. We also considered options for doctor consultations to discuss results, how easy it is to connect with the company’s clinical team and ask follow-up questions, and whether or not the company accepts insurance. We also used gender-neutral language wherever possible to be inclusive of transgender, intersex, and nonbinary people.

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Parents uses only high-quality sources, including peer-reviewed studies, to support the facts within our articles. Read our editorial process to learn more about how we fact-check and keep our content accurate, reliable, and trustworthy.
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