COVID19 Workplace Test Solution To Protect Employees Returning To Work Launched

A Michigan based company that provides analysis of red blood cell diagnostics, Functional Fluidics Inc., has launched a new COVID-19 workplace testing solution to keep employees healthy during the pandemic.

Detroit, United States - June 30, 2020 /PressCable/ —

Michigan based Functional Fluidics Inc., a specialist company that provides expert analysis of red blood cell diagnostics, has launched a new nationwide COVID-19 workplace testing solution. It is designed to keep employees healthy during the global pandemic and provides fast and accurate diagnosis of COVID-19 and COVID-19 IgG antibodies.

Find out more at https://www.functionalfluidics.com/covid-19/workplace-testing-services

The newly launched nationwide COVID-19 workplace test solution has been announced in a bid to help keep schools, colleges, businesses, factories, nursing homes, and communities open. The company understands many employers are changing the way they work to adhere to government guidelines while also hoping to boost the economy.

Unemployment figures are rising around the world as the global economy stalls and a recession is ever more likely. The expert leadership team behind Functional Fluidics suggest now is the time to roll out a wide scale on-site program for COVID-19 employee testing that is safe, fast, efficient, and accurate.

Functional Fluidics believes coordination and planning can go a long way and make a significant difference in this kind of scenario. As such, it has partnered with the expert team of clinicians and specialists at iLab Connect Network to enable employers to create a safe working environment where their workforce is protected from COVID-19.

The team at iLab Connect Network help managers and business owners understand how to develop and implement an effective return to work strategy. This will include addressing the protocol for testing, a method of tracking the company progress, and a system for managing cases.

Flexibility is a key element of the partnership as the companies understand a one-size-fits-all approach to testing simply will not work. When companies work with Functional Fluidics and iLab Connect Network, the first step is to undertake an employee survey to establish a baseline for screening and testing. This approach enables the team to prioritize testing for those who are high-risk of catching the virus.

A company spokesperson said: “The comprehensive COVID-19 workplace testing solution launched to support employers reflects Functional Fluidics commitment to being part of the solution to overcome this pandemic. Now more than ever, employers need workplace support to help their employees return to work safely.”

To find out more, interested parties are invited to visit the website: https://www.functionalfluidics.com/covid-19/workplace-testing-services or call (313) 315-2555

Contact Info:
Name: Patrick Hines
Email: Send Email
Organization: Functional Fluidics
Address: 440 Burroughs Street Suite 641, Detroit, Michigan 48202, United States
Phone: +1-313-315-2555
Website: https://www.functionalfluidics.com/covid-19/workplace-testing-services

Source: PressCable

Release ID: 88966561

Latest News

China says US has 'weaponized' visas to target exchanges

Jul 5, 2020

BEIJING — China on Wednesday accused the U.S. of having "weaponized" the issuance of visas following the reported inability of a top Chinese space program official to obtain permission to travel to a key conference in Washington. Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Hua Chunying told reporters that the head of the Chinese delegation to the International Astronautical Congress wasn't able to obtain a visa following an Oct. 12 interview, making it difficult for Chinese representatives to attend important events at the meeting. Reports said the vice chairman of the China National Space Administration, Wu Yanhua, had planned to attend the congress. Hua...

Seoul police up security after rally at US envoy residence

Jul 5, 2020

SEOUL, South Korea — South Korean police said Saturday they beefed up security at the U.S. ambassador's residence in Seoul after a group of anti-American students used ladders to break into the compound. They were protesting demands by the Trump administration that South Korea pay more to help cover the costs of keeping U.S. troops in the country. Officials from three Seoul police stations didn't immediately say whether they will seek to formally arrest any of the 19 university students who were detained Friday afternoon at the residence of Ambassador Harry Harris. The Seoul Metropolitan Police agency said Saturday the...

Protests squeezing Hong Kong economy, tourism, leader says

Jul 5, 2020

HONG KONG — Hong Kong's economy is languishing after months of increasingly violent protests, the city's embattled leader Carrie Lam said Tuesday. Lam, addressing reporters after a long weekend of more turmoil, said tourism arrivals were down by half and that hotels and retailers were suffering. Hong Kong's third quarter economic data will definitely be "very bad", said Lam, the semi-autonomous territory's Beijing-backed chief executive said. Lam said she did not have the data with her. But empty streets and tourist attractions are evidence of the fallout from the protests that began in June over a now-shelved extradition bill that...

US priest who gave out gifts in Philippines accused of abuse

Jul 5, 2020

TALUSTUSAN, Philippines — The American priest's voice echoed over the phone line, his sharp Midwestern accent softened over the decades by a gentle Filipino lilt. On the other end, recording the call, was a young man battered by shame but anxious to get the priest to describe exactly what had happened in this little island village. "I should have known better than trying to just have a life," the priest said in the November 2018 call. "Happy days are gone. It's all over." But, the young man later told the Associated Press, those days were happy only for the priest....

In Japan, a court case highlights paternity leave issues

Jul 5, 2020

TOKYO — He sits in an office of a major Japanese sportswear maker but reports to no one. He is assigned odd tasks like translating into English the manual on company rules like policies on vacations and daily hours, though he has minimal foreign language skills. He was sidelined, he says, as retribution for taking paternity leaves after each of his two sons was born. Now he's the plaintiff in one of the first lawsuits in Japan over "pata-hara," or paternity harassment, as it is known here. The first hearing is scheduled for this week. His case is unusual in...