International DNA paternity testing firm easyDNA has seen a substantial increase in cross-border DNA testing as it continues expanding its operations in more countries.
Kent, UK – 01/08/2008 – easyDNA, a leading DNA testing firm, has reported a marked increase in cross-border testing, which refers to a DNA test conducted on individuals based in different countries.
Commenting on this development, Sales and Marketing Director Andrew Alexander stated “The growth in cross-border testing is in line with the continued expansion of our DNA testing services in new countries. As our global reach expands, clients feel more confident to perform a DNA test which will require the co-ordination of samples being sent from different countries and sometimes different continents as well. easyDNA has now established administration offices in 14 countries to support such cross border testing requirements and thus we can process these tests faster than other companies with clients sending the samples directly back to their local office whilst customers are still assured of the highest levels of customer service for all the individuals involved.
The advantages of using our service for cross border testing means that all people involved also receive their testing kit in just a few days with some offices being able to dispatch kits with a next day guaranteed delivery. Kits can also be sent out in various languages to the people involved if required.”
As a result of this increase, easyDNA has integrated strict internal procedures into their systems to ensure that the management of the test is totally under control. Each kit issued is given a specific reference code to identify all the samples clearly, and no testing will commence until the samples of all the parties involved have been received, logged and grouped at the laboratory. Clients are advised immediately each time one of the samples involved in the test has been received.
The majority of tests involve individuals based in two different countries. However, easyDNA has also handled successfully cases involving individuals based in four different countries spread over three different continents.