University Health Service

At-home Test Results

I took a home antigen test. What do I do now?

If you're wondering, "What do my test results mean?" Keep reading to learn how to respond in various situations.

IMPORTANT: If you test positive for COVID-19 with a rapid antigen test, report your results and begin the isolation process linked below.

Mpox FAQs

On August 4, 2022, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services declared Mpox, also known as monkeypox, a public health emergency. This action may have caused concern and anxiety in members of our campus community; however, the risk of contracting Mpox remains low. Below you will find the answers to some of the most frequently asked questions UHS has received about Mpox.

Treatment / Outpatient Therapy for COVID-19

If you test positive for COVID-19, different treatment options may be available to you. These treatments can reduce the risk of becoming seriously ill or hospitalized due to COVID-19. This is especially important for those who are high risk and/or are not up-to-date on their COVID-19 vaccines. You must have a referral from a health care provider to access these treatments.

Antigen Testing for COVID-19

At-home rapid (antigen) tests can be taken at home or anywhere. They're easy to use and they produce quick results. You can use these tests regardless of vaccination status, whether or not you have symptoms, or if you have had a known or unknown exposure. See a list of FDA-authorized at-home tests here

Mpox (formerly Monkeypox)

Mpox is a potentially serious viral illness. It can be transmitted through direct contact with an infected person’s body fluids or Mpox rashes or lesions. 

visual examples of monkeypox rash

FAQs about COVID-19 Vaccination Records

Not sure where your vaccination record is? Here are helpful tips.

Why is the COVID-19 vaccination record important?

The vaccination record (frequently a card) provides evidence that you’ve been vaccinated. You may be required to show evidence that you’ve been vaccinated, including vaccine lot numbers. For example, U-M waives the mandatory testing requirement for students who provide evidence of being fully vaccinated, evidence of lot numbers is required. See: