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Policies and Confidentiality

We are accustomed to secrecy and confidentiality. We do our best to keep your information confidential.

The Managing Director of our company, Mark Prado, has a history of working for the U.S. government in sensitive positions requiring official secrecy, and is very experienced in systems and procedures to protect information. He has trained our company's staff about the importance of confidentiality, as well as how to protect sensitive information.

However, there are some situations unique to DNA relationship testing. Of these, there are two categories: overtly identified vs. anonymous:

Overtly Identified

If you want to put full names onto the report, then:

  1. each adult must present a government issued photo ID, except for the child whereby it can be an original birth certificate if they have no photo ID, and

  2. we take a photo of the participants at the time of testing.

Each participant who has been identified and photographed is considered as overtly identified. (A report can also have a mix, such as if one of the participants does not bring ID, in which case the report would have a mix of full name(s) and first name(s) of participants.)

Sometimes, a parent who is an alleged biological father brings his child to us without the mother present. That is OK. We do not try to find out who is the mother. We report to the customer, who in this case was the alleged biological father. However, if the mother contacts us and requests to get the results of the DNA test, then we must provide it to her, as the mother has a right to know. We do not proactively try to find nor reach out to the mother in situations like this, but if she somehow finds out about the DNA test and contacts us, then we must comply. Notably, this is very rare. However, the mother must show her government issued photo ID to identify herself as the mother.

Sometimes, for example, a mother will come to our office with a copy of a DNA report showing that the man is not the biological father, and just wanting to make sure it is a real report from us, not just a trick by the man, and that we are reliable. We must confirm the test to her.

In a situation of alleged father, child, and mother all coming to us to test, and if the father is our customer -- the person who contacts us, initiates the test, and pays for it -- then when the results are ready, we can report to the father first. However, again, if the mother also requests the results, then we respond by giving them to her, such as when she contacts us and asks.

Likewise, a child who has been tested has a right to the DNA result, of course.

All of the above apply to situations where we have identified the people taking the test, so that we can put their full name(s) onto the report.

Anonymous or Mail In Specimens

For Do-It-Yourself mail-in or dropped-off samples, as discussed elsewhere on this website, we do not allow a full name on a report, only first names or nicknames, because we have not identified you and taken your samples ourselves. (This is to prevent potential fraud in the world.) In these cases, if the mother was not tested, then an alleged mother cannot simply walk into our office with ID and ask for anything, unless the customer (usually the alleged father) contacts us and authorizes it in advance. Otherwise, we deny the alleged mother. We normally contact the customer to find out whether or not his person is the mother. If the customer (alleged father) identifies her as the mother, then we must give her the results.

Likewise, if you come to our office or call our staff out to your location to let us swab you and the child but you do not want to give your ID nor have any photo taken, then it is the same as a Do-It-Yourself or dropped-off samples as regards policy, unless the alleged mother can show us very, very convincing evidence that she is in fact the mother. No alleged mother has successfully done this to date.

Sometimes a mother will want to submit an unusual DNA specimen from a possible father such as fingernails, swabbed semen, a cigarette butt, hair with roots, ear swabs, or blood. This is OK. We can swab the child and check to find out whether or not the man is the biological father.

Other Situations

Occasionally, somebody loses a DNA report and wants another copy. They must contact us by the same email address or other contact means they used before, or which they communicated to us before in person. We have a Customer Contact Form where they can list additional people and communications IDs (phone number, email, chat, etc.). If they have lost all their previous means of contacting us, then they must come to our office with government issued photo ID.

All participants of a DNA test, i.e., all who submitted a DNA specimen for the report, automatically have a right to receive the report or to specify an additional party to receive a report. All parents also have a right to receive the report. We normally do not seek out parents. However, if a parent comes to us requesting a copy, then they have a right.

A parent can be either a biological parent or a "social parent". Social parents include alleged fathers who come to us as a test participant together with the child and submit a DNA specimen for the test, husbands who have raised a child from birth as a guardian assuming it is their own whether or not they are sure, and men whose names are on a birth certificate of the child tested whether or not they are married to the mother or are the biological father. There can be more than one "father", similar to cases of stepfathers and adoption. It can sometimes be ambiguous, like a lot of things in the world, and open to varying interpretations and opinions.

If you want anybody else who is not a participant nor a parent to have access to the DNA report, such as a friend in town, then you must identify them to us in advance of their receiving the report.

If you have any questions about these or other situations, then please contact us.

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