Drug, Alcohol and DNA Testing Centers, Accomac, VA
Accredited Drug Testing, Inc. provides Drug, Alcohol and DNA Testing at testing centers in Accomac, VA and the surrounding areas. To schedule a test call (800) 221-4291 or online 24/7. Testing is available for employers and individuals and most Accomac, VA drug testing centers are within minutes of your home or office. Same day service is available and no appointment is needed in most cases.
Drug, Alcohol, DNA Testing Methods And Services
- Urine Testing
- Alcohol Testing
- Hair Testing
- DOT Testing
- DOT Consortium
- Mobile/On-Site Testing
- DNA Testing
- Background Checks
Drug and Alcohol Testing
Testing purposes can include pre-employment, random, post-accident, court ordered probation, school programs and personal reasons. DOT and non-DOT drug and alcohol testing is available. Testing centers offer 5, 7, 9, 12 and 14 panel drug screenings and all drug tests are analyzed by a SAMHSA Certified laboratory and all test results are verified by a licensed Medical Review Officer. Instant result testing is also available at most testing centers. Drug and Alcohol testing methods can include urine, hair, ETG, breath alcohol (BAC), blood and oral saliva. The detection period for drug and alcohol use is determined by the testing methods and the laboratory analysis utilized. Testing services are administered by trained and certified drug and alcohol testing technicians at all of our Accomac, VA Drug Testing Centers.
Mobile/On-site Drug and Alcohol Testing
We come to you! In addition to our testing centers in Accomac, VA and the surrounding areas, we also provide on-site drug and alcohol testing services utilizing our mobile/on-site unit for construction sites, hospitals, schools, roadside locations. When sending your employees to a drug testing center is not cost effective or a person cannot go to a testing center, our on-site mobile testing service may be a valuable option to consider. Please call us for additional information 800-221-4291.
DOT Testing and Services
Department of Transportation (DOT) drug and alcohol testing is provided at our Accomac, VA testing centers for FMCSA, FAA, FRA, FTA, PHMSA, USCG and all Federally Regulated employers who have safety sensitive employees covered by DOT 49, CFR Part 40. Additional DOT services available include: Consortium membership (random testing pool), Supervisor Training, DOT Physicals and DOT drug policy development. Accredited Drug Testing can provide all services which will ensure compliance with the DOT Drug and Alcohol Testing Regulations.
DNA testing is provided for various purposes including paternity, child custody, immigration and other legal proceedings. The DNA test is 99.9% accurate and is a simple swabbing of the mouth process. All DNA tests are analyzed by certified AABB laboratories and can be utilized in any legal proceeding.
Testing Centers located throughout Virginia
20306 Badger Ln 4.0 miles
ONLEY, VA 23418
5219 LANKFORD HWY 18.5 miles
NEW CHURCH, VA 23415
9159 FRANKTOWN RD 20.4 miles
FRANKTOWN, VA 23354
201 HALL HWY 21.6 miles
CRISFIELD, MD 21817
1511 OCEAN HWY 23.8 miles
POCOMOKE CITY, MD 21851
305 10TH ST STE 101 24.7 miles
POCOMOKE CITY, MD 21851
In addition to our Drug, Alcohol and DNA testing centers located in Accomac, VA and the surrounding areas, Accredited Drug Testing also has testing centers located in most cities throughout the State of Virginia. Call us today to find the closest testing center near you.
Scheduling a Drug, Alcohol or DNA Test is fast and easy, call us today or click the express scheduling button.
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Local Area Info: Accomac, Virginia
Though Accomack County was established as one of Virginia's eight original shires in 1634, the government was situated in the southern part of the Eastern Shore near Eastville until the division of the shore into two counties (Northampton and Accomack) in 1663. During this era, religious diversity began in the area, as Presbyterian Francis Makemie received a plantation nearby which he used as a base for his mercantile and missionary journeys, and where he died at age 50 a few years after winning a New York court case brought against his preaching (as the Scots-Irish emigrant to Maryland's Eastern Shore counties produced a preaching license from Barbados). Early Baptist Elijah Baker (Baptist) also arrived near Accomac before the American Revolutionary War, and was likewise imprisoned for unauthorized preaching, but eventually also had that case dismissed.
After the creation of the present-day Accomack County, the court convened alternatively at Pungoteague and Onancock until the 1690s when it shifted to the house of John Cole at the site that later became the town of Accomac, then known by the name Matompkin. A brick courthouse was built in 1756 and the surrounding settlement became known as Accomack Courthouse. On December 7, 1786, Richard Drummond, Gilbert Poiley, John McLean, Edward Kerr, Catherine Scott, Patience Robertson, and William Berkeley petitioned the Virginia House of Delegates for the creation of an incorporated town at Accomack Courthouse. Their petition was granted and the House of Delegates passed an "Act to establish a Town at the Courthouse of the county of Accomack...by the name of Drummond," named in honor of the chief landholder in the new town. Many of the town's historic houses, churches, and other buildings were constructed between the last decade of the eighteenth century and first half of the nineteenth century, representing vernacular interpretations of late Georgian, Federal, and Greek Revival architectural styles, as the town prospered as the terminus of a ferry across Chesapeake Bay. The modern ferry only travels between nearby Onancock, Virginia and Tangier Island.
During the American Civil War, the Union Army occupied the Eastern Shore to cut supply lines to the south and prevent the Confederate Army from using the shore as a staging area to attack the north through Maryland. Union General Henry H. Lockwood commanded the occupying forces and established a headquarters in the rectory of St. James Episcopal Church (then home to town physician Dr. Peter F. Browne). Other than damages to the Presbyterian and Methodist Churches which were used by the army for stables and housing, Drummondtown escaped the war with little damage.