​About the PreTRM® Test



Most women think having a premature baby will never happen to them. But it can happen to anyone—even the healthiest woman! In fact, while the biggest risk factor is having a prior premature baby, up to.

​Born to women without risk

50% of premature births happen to women with no obvious risk factors.

​First Time Moms

And 40% of premature births happen to first-time moms!

The PreTRM® test is a new blood test that will ​predict your risk for delivering prematurely for this pregnancy. Your blood is tested during your 19th or 20th week of pregnancy; the PreTRM test detects protein levels in your blood that are highly predictive of premature birth.

Knowing you are at risk of delivering your baby too early gives you time to plan and prepare for a potential premature delivery.

​Because the PreTRM test is new, it is not covered by insurance at this time. Your doctor will order the test and fill out a Test Request Form for you to take to your local ​blood draw testing center. ​To find a location ​call or email our PreTRM support line at 801-990-660​5 or Support@PreTRM.com. ​It takes about two weeks to get your results, which are sent to your doctor directly.

Talk to your doctor about the PreTRM® Test.

Find out the estimated time period for your PreTRM test
Enter your due date:
Your timeframe to have the PreTRM test is:
We're sorry but you're past the time you can have your blood drawn for the PreTRM test.
Not currently pregnant. Draw window can't be calculated.
When you talk to your doctor about the PreTRM test, confirm your due date so that we can ensure that you visit the LabCorp Patient Service Center during your 19th or 20th week of pregnancy to have you blood drawn for testing.

The dates for your blood draw window are estimated based on the due date entered. Your doctor will provide the exact draw window on your PreTRM Test Request Form when the PreTRM test is ordered.

Do I need the PreTRM Test?

How accurate is the PreTRM test?

What does the PreTRM test result mean?

How early will I deliver if I get a high PreTRM test risk result?

How do I get tested?

​Is it covered by insurance?