Your Partners In Patient Care
Diagnostics, Education and Compassion
Who We Are
Trilab is a specialized reference laboratory with locations in Schaumburg and Elmhurst. We deliver quantitative urine drug testing, customized medication monitoring, and personalized education along with support services to physicians and their patients.
We founded Trilab as a response to the substance abuse and opioid epidemic, as well as a resource for physicians to routinely monitor their patients and help them achieve the best possible outcomes. We have built our company to help foster a respectful and supportive relationship with the best and most accurate data for each patient.
News from Trilab
“The COVID-19 pandemic and resulting economic downturn have negatively affected many people’s mental health and created new barriers for people already suffering from mental illness and substance use disorders”.
It is crucial to recognize these rising statistics and encourage those suffering to get the help they need to recover.
Suspected overdoses nationally jumped 18 percent in March, 29 percent in April and 42 percent in May, data from ambulance teams, hospitals and police shows.
87% of people who are unemployed are more likely to use alcohol heavily and are 29% more likely to become dependent on alcohol. 65% of people who are unemployed are more likely to resort to drug use and 57% more likely to become dependent on the drugs. Even for those recovering from alcohol or substance abuse, a job loss could be a trigger for those to relapse. Regardless of unemployment and the negative effects associated with job loss, there are always places that can help.
According to the CDC,
die daily due to opioid overdoses.
Trilab has provided services to
over 130 providers.
Turnaround time is
Answers for medical professionals
Why should I drug test my patients?
There are two primary reasons to test patients. The first is to monitor proper adherence to a prescribed regimen of medication – to make sure the patient is taking what he or she is supposed to be taking. The second is to monitor abstinence – to make sure the patient is not taking anything that he or she is not supposed to be taking. […]