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SuperClinic Blood Collection Room - Module 2 | Counties Manukau | Te Whatu Ora

Public Service, Laboratory Tests

Today

7:30 AM to 4:00 PM.

Description

Formerly Counties Manukau Health SuperClinic Blood Collection Room - Module 2
 
Sometimes when you visit your GP, specialist, midwife or other healthcare professional, they will want you to have some tests. These tests may be needed to check that the doctor’s diagnosis of your problem is correct or to check that you don’t have certain serious conditions.
 
The types of specimens taken include blood samples, urine or faeces samples and skin scrapings or swabs from, for example, your throat or ear. 

Consultants

Note: Please note below that some people are not available at all locations.

Charges

We do not charge for blood tests requested by your Doctor provided you are a New Zealand citizen.

Hours

7:30 AM to 4:00 PM.

Mon – Fri 7:30 AM – 4:00 PM

Public Holidays: Closed Auckland Anniversary (29 Jan), Waitangi Day (6 Feb), Good Friday (29 Mar), Easter Sunday (31 Mar), Easter Monday (1 Apr), ANZAC Day (25 Apr), King's Birthday (3 Jun), Matariki (28 Jun), Labour Day (28 Oct).
Christmas: Open 18 Dec — 22 Dec. Closed 23 Dec — 26 Dec. Open 27 Dec — 29 Dec. Closed 30 Dec — 2 Jan. Open 3 Jan — 5 Jan.

Procedures / Treatments

Blood Tests (Haematology)

Blood contains many different chemicals and particles which may be tested. Sometimes the cells are tested, other times the liquid part of the blood (plasma) will be tested. Full Blood Count This is a common test which examines the three main types of cells in the blood: red blood cells, white blood cells and platelets. Examination of red blood cells can tell the doctor if you are anaemic (your blood is unable to carry enough oxygen) or not. Examination of white blood cells will indicate the presence or absence of infection and how good your body is at fighting infection. Platelet numbers may tell a doctor if you have a problem with your blood clotting process. You may eat and drink normally before having this test. Blood Clotting The ability of the blood to clot normally can be measured by: looking at the platelets (special cells in the blood), measuring the INR (International Normalised Ratio), or a coagulation screen (a series of tests including a platelet count and bleeding times). Patients on warfarin (an anti-clotting medication) will need to have regular INR tests. You may eat and drink normally before having these tests. ESR (Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate) This test looks at the red blood cells and can indicate the presence of an inflammatory disease (when a part of your body is swollen and sore) or abnormal protein conditions such as a serious infection or connective tissue disorder. You may eat and drink normally before having this test. Iron Tests such as FeIBC (serum iron) and Ferritin measure the levels of iron in your blood and total body. Low iron levels may cause anaemia (low levels of oxygen in the blood), while high levels of iron may indicate liver disease, inflammation or certain cancers. You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first. Vitamin B12 and Folate Vitamin B12 and folate (folic acid) are the vitamins most often measured in blood tests. It is important for pregnant women to have stores of folic acid for the foetus to develop normally. Low levels of these vitamins may indicate the presence of some types of anaemia, especially in the elderly. Low levels may also be caused by a vegetarian diet, certain medications or some diseases of the digestive tract (food pipe/stomach/intestines). You may eat and drink normally before having these tests.

Blood contains many different chemicals and particles which may be tested. Sometimes the cells are tested, other times the liquid part of the blood (plasma) will be tested.
 
Full Blood Count
This is a common test which examines the three main types of cells in the blood: red blood cells, white blood cells and platelets. Examination of red blood cells can tell the doctor if you are anaemic (your blood is unable to carry enough oxygen) or not. Examination of white blood cells will indicate the presence or absence of infection and how good your body is at fighting infection.
Platelet numbers may tell a doctor if you have a problem with your blood clotting process.
You may eat and drink normally before having this test.
 
Blood Clotting
The ability of the blood to clot normally can be measured by: looking at the platelets (special cells in the blood), measuring the INR (International Normalised Ratio), or a coagulation screen (a series of tests including a platelet count and bleeding times).
Patients on warfarin (an anti-clotting medication) will need to have regular INR tests.
You may eat and drink normally before having these tests.
 
ESR (Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate)
This test looks at the red blood cells and can indicate the presence of an inflammatory disease (when a part of your body is swollen and sore) or abnormal protein conditions such as a serious infection or connective tissue disorder.
You may eat and drink normally before having this test.
 
Iron
Tests such as FeIBC (serum iron) and Ferritin measure the levels of iron in your blood and total body. Low iron levels may cause anaemia (low levels of oxygen in the blood), while high levels of iron may indicate liver disease, inflammation or certain cancers.
You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first.
 
Vitamin B12 and Folate
Vitamin B12 and folate (folic acid) are the vitamins most often measured in blood tests. It is important for pregnant women to have stores of folic acid for the foetus to develop normally.
Low levels of these vitamins may indicate the presence of some types of anaemia, especially in the elderly. Low levels may also be caused by a vegetarian diet, certain medications or some diseases of the digestive tract (food pipe/stomach/intestines).
You may eat and drink normally before having these tests.
Biochemistry Tests

This group of tests includes: liver, kidney and thyroid function tests; diabetes tests and lipid (fats), electrolyte (potassium, sodium, chloride), hormone and drug level tests. Liver Function Tests Liver function can be measured by looking at blood levels of the liver enzymes AST, ALT, ALP and GGT or levels of other substances produced by the liver. High levels of liver enzymes may indicate, among other things: viral hepatitis or other viral infections, the presence of a tumour, alcoholism or diabetes. You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first. Renal (Kidney) Function Tests Several blood tests will give an indication of how well your kidneys are functioning. These include the serum creatinine test and the urea test. Other renal tests include measurement of potassium and sodium levels and uric acid levels in the blood. High uric acid levels can be a cause of gout (an inflammatory arthritic disease with painful, swollen joints). You may eat and drink normally before having these tests. Thyroid Function Tests The thyroid is a gland at the base of your neck that secretes thyroid hormone (T4), a hormone that affects your body’s metabolism. Common blood tests that measure how well your thyroid gland is working are TSH (thyroid-stimulating hormone) and T4 level tests. You may eat and drink normally before having these tests. Enzyme Tests Creatine Kinase (CK) is an enzyme that can be measured in the blood. Increased levels can be caused by: a lot of exercise, muscle damage and viral infections, but more importantly can indicate that a myocardial infarction (MI or heart attack) has occurred. Troponins are cardiac (heart) enzymes which are higher following a heart attack. You may eat and drink normally before having these tests. Diabetes Tests Diabetes is a disease that affects the way your body deals with sugar. The amount of sugar in your blood is controlled by insulin, a hormone produced by the pancreas (an organ that lies near your stomach). The levels of sugar (glucose) in your blood can be measured either when you have fasted (not eaten) for 12 hours (fasting blood glucose) or after drinking and eating normally (casual or random blood glucose). Blood glucose testing can be used to diagnose diabetes or can be used to measure how well your diabetes is being controlled. The HBA1C (glycated haemoglobin) test measures how well your diabetes has been controlled for the last three months. If you have diabetes, you will probably have this test done once or twice every year. The glucose tolerance test helps a doctor diagnose diabetes if your blood glucose levels are normal but you have some of the symptoms of diabetes. This test is also used to diagnose diabetes during pregnancy (gestational diabetes). The test measures blood glucose levels before and after having a glucose drink. You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first. Lipid Tests The lipids (fats) measured in blood are cholesterol and triglycerides. Cholesterol can be high-density (HDL cholesterol) or low-density (LDL cholesterol). LDL cholesterol is associated with heart disease, but HDL cholesterol is the opposite and can protect against heart disease. Measuring fat levels in your blood can show if you are at risk of developing heart disease. You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first. Medicine Level Tests It is possible to measure the levels of some medicines in the blood. Sometimes it is important to do this to make sure that you are not taking too much of a particular medicine. Medicines that may be monitored this way include: digoxin, lithium, theophylline and some anticonvulsants. Alcohol levels in the blood can also be measured. Hormone Tests Measuring levels of the gonadotrophin hormones FSH (follicle-stimulating hormone) and LH (luteinising hormone) in your blood can help diagnose infertility (inability to have children), menstruation (period) problems, early-onset puberty (precocious puberty), premature menopause, or testicular failure. Progesterone is another hormone that may be measured in your blood to see if your ovaries are working properly and can also be used to see if the placenta is working properly during pregnancy. You may eat and drink normally before having these tests. Tumour Marker Tests Measuring blood levels of certain chemicals can indicate the progression of particular diseases. The AFP (alpha-foetoprotein) test can monitor the progress of liver or testicular cancer. The PSA (prostate-specific antigen) test is used in patients with prostate cancer.

This group of tests includes: liver, kidney and thyroid function tests; diabetes tests and lipid (fats), electrolyte (potassium, sodium, chloride), hormone and drug level tests.
 
Liver Function Tests
Liver function can be measured by looking at blood levels of the liver enzymes AST, ALT, ALP and GGT or levels of other substances produced by the liver.
High levels of liver enzymes may indicate, among other things: viral hepatitis or other viral infections, the presence of a tumour, alcoholism or diabetes.
You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first.
 
Renal (Kidney) Function Tests
Several blood tests will give an indication of how well your kidneys are functioning. These include the serum creatinine test and the urea test. Other renal tests include measurement of potassium and sodium levels and uric acid levels in the blood. High uric acid levels can be a cause of gout (an inflammatory arthritic disease with painful, swollen joints).
You may eat and drink normally before having these tests.
 
Thyroid Function Tests
The thyroid is a gland at the base of your neck that secretes thyroid hormone (T4), a hormone that affects your body’s metabolism.
Common blood tests that measure how well your thyroid gland is working are TSH (thyroid-stimulating hormone) and T4 level tests.
You may eat and drink normally before having these tests.
 
Enzyme Tests
Creatine Kinase (CK) is an enzyme that can be measured in the blood. Increased levels can be caused by: a lot of exercise, muscle damage and viral infections, but more importantly can indicate that a myocardial infarction (MI or heart attack) has occurred.
Troponins are cardiac (heart) enzymes which are higher following a heart attack.
You may eat and drink normally before having these tests.
 
 Diabetes Tests
Diabetes is a disease that affects the way your body deals with sugar. The amount of sugar in your blood is controlled by insulin, a hormone produced by the pancreas (an organ that lies near your stomach).
The levels of sugar (glucose) in your blood can be measured either when you have fasted (not eaten) for 12 hours (fasting blood glucose) or after drinking and eating normally (casual or random blood glucose). Blood glucose testing can be used to diagnose diabetes or can be used to measure how well your diabetes is being controlled.
The HBA1C (glycated haemoglobin) test measures how well your diabetes has been controlled for the last three months. If you have diabetes, you will probably have this test done once or twice every year.
The glucose tolerance test helps a doctor diagnose diabetes if your blood glucose levels are normal but you have some of the symptoms of diabetes. This test is also used to diagnose diabetes during pregnancy (gestational diabetes). The test measures blood glucose levels before and after having a glucose drink.
You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first.
 
Lipid Tests
The lipids (fats) measured in blood are cholesterol and triglycerides. Cholesterol can be high-density (HDL cholesterol) or low-density (LDL cholesterol). LDL cholesterol is associated with heart disease, but HDL cholesterol is the opposite and can protect against heart disease. Measuring fat levels in your blood can show if you are at risk of developing heart disease.
You may have to fast (not eat or drink) before some of these tests; check with your doctor or the laboratory first.
 
Medicine Level Tests
It is possible to measure the levels of some medicines in the blood. Sometimes it is important to do this to make sure that you are not taking too much of a particular medicine. Medicines that may be monitored this way include: digoxin, lithium, theophylline and some anticonvulsants. Alcohol levels in the blood can also be measured.
 
Hormone Tests
Measuring levels of the gonadotrophin hormones FSH (follicle-stimulating hormone) and LH (luteinising hormone) in your blood can help diagnose infertility (inability to have children), menstruation (period) problems, early-onset puberty (precocious puberty), premature menopause, or testicular failure.
Progesterone is another hormone that may be measured in your blood to see if your ovaries are working properly and can also be used to see if the placenta is working properly during pregnancy.
You may eat and drink normally before having these tests.
 
Tumour Marker Tests
Measuring blood levels of certain chemicals can indicate the progression of particular diseases.
The AFP (alpha-foetoprotein) test can monitor the progress of liver or testicular cancer.
The PSA (prostate-specific antigen) test is used in patients with prostate cancer.
Microbiology Tests

Some microorganisms (germs), generally bacteria and yeasts, live in and on the body normally. These organisms can cause disease if they spread to parts of your body where they are not usually found or if your resistance to infection is reduced by stress, injury, use of antibiotics or a viral infection. Other microorganisms, not normally found in or on your body, can also cause disease. When microorganisms cause infectious disease, they are known as pathogens. When a pathogen is in or on your body, samples need to be taken so that the pathogen can be identified and the correct medicine can be used to treat it. Swabs When your doctor, nurse or laboratory technician takes a swab, they gently rub a clean cotton bud over the part of your body they think has an infection. The cotton bud is then wiped onto a special jelly-like material that helps any bacteria present grow. Once bacteria have grown, they can be identified under a microscope. It may take several days for the bacteria to grow. Respiratory (Breathing Tract) swabs may be taken from your throat and from the back of your pharynx (wind pipe) if you have symptoms such as a sore throat or painful sinuses. Skin. If you have a skin infection or have a wound that may be infected, a swab will be taken from the infection/wound site. Ears and Eyes swabs may be taken from your eye or outer ear if you have symptoms of a bacterial infection such as itchy, crusty eyes or a painful ear with discharge. Urogenital swabs may be taken from your cervix, vagina or urethra (women) or urethra (men) if you have symptoms of a genital infection. Urine Infections occur in the bladder, kidney, ureter or urethra and can be identified by examining urine samples. You will be given a container to collect your urine sample in and instructed on how to collect a mid-stream urine (MSU) sample. Faeces (Bowel Motions) If you have symptoms of an intestinal infection, such as diarrhoea, you may be asked for a bowel motion sample so that the pathogen (germ) causing the infection can be identified. You will be given a container and instructions on how to collect the sample. Sometimes you may need to collect two or three samples, taken on different days, to make sure the pathogen is identified correctly and therefore the correct medicine is used to treat the infection. Skin and Nails Scrapings of skin tissue or nail clippings may be taken for examination if you have symptoms of a fungal infection such as ringworm or athlete’s foot. Sputum (Phlegm) A sputum sample may be collected for examination in order to diagnose pneumonia, bronchitis or tuberculosis. Blood Culture If your blood is infected, it can lead to a serious condition known as septicaemia. A blood sample will be taken to identify the pathogen that is present in your blood.

Some microorganisms (germs), generally bacteria and yeasts, live in and on the body normally. These organisms can cause disease if they spread to parts of your body where they are not usually found or if your resistance to infection is reduced by stress, injury, use of antibiotics or a viral infection.
Other microorganisms, not normally found in or on your body, can also cause disease.
When microorganisms cause infectious disease, they are known as pathogens. When a pathogen is in or on your body, samples need to be taken so that the pathogen can be identified and the correct medicine can be used to treat it.
 
Swabs
When your doctor, nurse or laboratory technician takes a swab, they gently rub a clean cotton bud over the part of your body they think has an infection. The cotton bud is then wiped onto a special jelly-like material that helps any bacteria present grow. Once bacteria have grown, they can be identified under a microscope. It may take several days for the bacteria to grow.
Respiratory (Breathing Tract) swabs may be taken from your throat and from the back of your pharynx (wind pipe) if you have symptoms such as a sore throat or painful sinuses.
Skin. If you have a skin infection or have a wound that may be infected, a swab will be taken from the infection/wound site.
Ears and Eyes swabs may be taken from your eye or outer ear if you have symptoms of a bacterial infection such as itchy, crusty eyes or a painful ear with discharge.
Urogenital swabs may be taken from your cervix, vagina or urethra (women) or urethra (men) if you have symptoms of a genital infection.
 
Urine
Infections occur in the bladder, kidney, ureter or urethra and can be identified by examining urine samples. You will be given a container to collect your urine sample in and instructed on how to collect a mid-stream urine (MSU) sample.
 
Faeces (Bowel Motions)
If you have symptoms of an intestinal infection, such as diarrhoea, you may be asked for a bowel motion sample so that the pathogen (germ) causing the infection can be identified. You will be given a container and instructions on how to collect the sample. Sometimes you may need to collect two or three samples, taken on different days, to make sure the pathogen is identified correctly and therefore the correct medicine is used to treat the infection.
 
Skin and Nails
Scrapings of skin tissue or nail clippings may be taken for examination if you have symptoms of a fungal infection such as ringworm or athlete’s foot.
 
Sputum (Phlegm)
A sputum sample may be collected for examination in order to diagnose pneumonia, bronchitis or tuberculosis.
 
Blood Culture
If your blood is infected, it can lead to a serious condition known as septicaemia. A blood sample will be taken to identify the pathogen that is present in your blood.
 
Fertility, Pregnancy and Antenatal Tests

Pregnancy Tests Beta Human Chorionic Gonadotrophin (HCG) Test. This is a hormone that is only present during pregnancy. It is the hormone that is tested for when you have a urine pregnancy test. Sometimes blood tests are taken to measure this hormone in your blood. You may eat and drink normally before having this test. Antenatal Tests Antenatal Blood Tests. Routine blood tests will be performed at your first antenatal doctor visit and during your pregnancy. Amongst other things, these tests will establish your blood type and group. Blood Glucose Tests. Sometimes a type of diabetes called gestational diabetes mellitus (GDM) develops in the second half of pregnancy. If you are 24 -28 weeks pregnant, you will probably be tested for this. You will be given a special drink and a blood sample will be taken one hour later. You may eat and drink normally before having this test. If this test indicates that you might have GDM, you will then have the Glucose Tolerance Test (GTT) to confirm that you have GDM. You will have to fast (not eat or drink) overnight before this test, then you will be given a glucose drink. Blood samples will be taken before you have the drink and two hours after. Neonatal Blood Tests Sometimes a sample of blood is collected from the umbilical cord at birth and tested. If your baby has jaundice (yellowing of the skin), blood samples may be taken to measure the levels of bilirubin.

Pregnancy Tests
Beta Human Chorionic Gonadotrophin (HCG) Test. This is a hormone that is only present during pregnancy. It is the hormone that is tested for when you have a urine pregnancy test. Sometimes blood tests are taken to measure this hormone in your blood.
You may eat and drink normally before having this test.
 
Antenatal Tests
Antenatal Blood Tests. Routine blood tests will be performed at your first antenatal doctor visit and during your pregnancy. Amongst other things, these tests will establish your blood type and group.
 
Blood Glucose Tests. Sometimes a type of diabetes called gestational diabetes mellitus (GDM) develops in the second half of pregnancy. If you are 24 -28 weeks pregnant, you will probably be tested for this. You will be given a special drink and a blood sample will be taken one hour later.
You may eat and drink normally before having this test.
 
If this test indicates that you might have GDM, you will then have the Glucose Tolerance Test (GTT) to confirm that you have GDM.
You will have to fast (not eat or drink) overnight before this test, then you will be given a glucose drink. Blood samples will be taken before you have the drink and two hours after.
 
Neonatal Blood Tests
Sometimes a sample of blood is collected from the umbilical cord at birth and tested. If your baby has jaundice (yellowing of the skin), blood samples may be taken to measure the levels of bilirubin.
Immunology

Your immune system is part of your body’s defence system and plays an important role in keeping up your body’s resistance to disease-causing organisms. A healthy immune system can recognise foreign substances (known as antigens) and can develop proteins called antibodies which bind to the antigens and remove them from the body. Some of the cells that produce the antibodies remain as memory cells that can respond quickly and produce antibodies the next time that antigen invades the body. Serologic Tests These tests detect antigens or antibodies in the blood. They can be used to indicate the presence of e.g. viral infections such as Hepatitis B or HIV, bacterial infections e.g. Group A strep, syphilis, or to measure the level of immunity or resistance your body may have after vaccination e.g. rubella, hepatitis B. Autoimmune disorders occur when your body loses its ability to tell the difference between its own tissue and foreign substances. In this case, the immune system attacks some of the body’s own tissues as if they were foreign. Blood samples can be taken to measure antibodies that your body may have produced against specific tissues. Blood tests for autoimmune diseases include Rheumatoid Factor (elevated in rheumatoid arthritis, where the immune system attacks the lining of some of the body’s joints) and Antinuclear Antibody test (elevated in systemic lupus erythematosus). Immunodeficiencies result from defects in the immune system and can either be something you are born with or they can develop when you get an illness. Immune deficiencies very often lead to diseases such as recurrent bacterial infections, viral infections and autoimmune disease.

Your immune system is part of your body’s defence system and plays an important role in keeping up your body’s resistance to disease-causing organisms. A healthy immune system can recognise foreign substances (known as antigens) and can develop proteins called antibodies which bind to the antigens and remove them from the body. Some of the cells that produce the antibodies remain as memory cells that can respond quickly and produce antibodies the next time that antigen invades the body.
 
Serologic Tests
These tests detect antigens or antibodies in the blood. They can be used to indicate the presence of e.g. viral infections such as Hepatitis B or HIV, bacterial infections e.g. Group A strep, syphilis, or to measure the level of immunity or resistance your body may have after vaccination e.g. rubella, hepatitis B. 
 
Autoimmune disorders occur when your body loses its ability to tell the difference between its own tissue and foreign substances. In this case, the immune system attacks some of the body’s own tissues as if they were foreign. Blood samples can be taken to measure antibodies that your body may have produced against specific tissues. Blood tests for autoimmune diseases include Rheumatoid Factor (elevated in rheumatoid arthritis, where the immune system attacks the lining of some of the body’s joints) and Antinuclear Antibody test (elevated in systemic lupus erythematosus).
 
Immunodeficiencies result from defects in the immune system and can either be something you are born with or they can develop when you get an illness. Immune deficiencies very often lead to diseases such as recurrent bacterial infections, viral infections and autoimmune disease.
Cytology

Examination of tissue samples for cancer cells or cells that may turn into cancer cells is called cytology. The cervical smear test (pap smear) is an example of a cytology test.

Examination of tissue samples for cancer cells or cells that may turn into cancer cells is called cytology. The cervical smear test (pap smear) is an example of a cytology test.
Drug Screening

Urine drug screens are a painless test designed to detect a range of drugs in the urine. They may be performed at Middlemore Hospital Laboratory for a number of reasons: to monitor that a person is taking prescribed or other medication to check for overdose or inappropriate drug use for persons seen in the Emergency Department and/or admitted to hospital for a pre-employment drug screen as required by some employers, or in some safety-sensitive areas such as airlines(performed by laboratories such as LabPlus at Auckland City Hospital or ESR) for persons undertaking a drug treatment program to monitor any illegal or inappropriate drug use and also to see if they are taking required medication such as Methadone for treating opiate addiction. Many drugs can be tested for including: paracetamol, aspirin, cannabis, benzodiazepines (e.g. Valium), amphetamines (e.g. “P” Ecstasy) opiates (e.g. codeine, morphine), Clozaril (clozapine).

Urine drug screens are a painless test designed to detect a range of drugs in the urine. They may be performed at Middlemore Hospital Laboratory for a number of reasons:
  • to monitor that a person is taking prescribed or other medication
  • to check for overdose or inappropriate drug use for persons seen in the Emergency Department and/or admitted to hospital
  • for a pre-employment drug screen as required by some employers, or in some safety-sensitive areas such as airlines(performed by laboratories such as LabPlus at Auckland City Hospital or ESR)
  • for persons undertaking a drug treatment program to monitor any illegal or inappropriate drug use and also to see if they are taking required medication such as Methadone for treating opiate addiction.
Many drugs can be tested for including:  paracetamol, aspirin, cannabis, benzodiazepines (e.g. Valium), amphetamines (e.g. “P” Ecstasy) opiates (e.g. codeine, morphine), Clozaril (clozapine).

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Contact Details

Manukau SuperClinic™

South Auckland

7:30 AM to 4:00 PM.

Module 2
Manukau SuperClinic™
901 Great South Road
Manurewa
Auckland

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Street Address

Module 2
Manukau SuperClinic™
901 Great South Road
Manurewa
Auckland

Postal Address

Laboratory Services
Private Bag 93311
Ōtāhuhu
Auckland 1640

This page was last updated at 10:54AM on February 20, 2023. This information is reviewed and edited by SuperClinic Blood Collection Room - Module 2 | Counties Manukau | Te Whatu Ora.