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Why do you ask such personal questions during the donor selection process? Why should I donate blood? Who may donate blood? What do I get in return for my blood donation? Is there a substitute for blood? What does it mean to have a rare blood type? How does the BTS meet the need for rare blood types?
The tests used for blood donor screening are the GS HBsAg EIA 3.0, a qualitative ELISA for the detection of Hepatitis B Surface Antigen (HBsAg), and the Ortho HBc ELISA for the qualitative detection of antibody to HBV core antigen (anti-HBc) in human serum and plasma samples.
Introduction. The purpose of donor screening and deferral procedures is to minimize the possibility of transmitting an infectious agent from a unit of donated blood to the recipient of that unit, as well as ensuring the welfare of the donor himself.
Why do you ask such personal questions during the donor selection process? Why should I donate blood? Who may donate blood? What do I get in return for my blood donation? Is there a substitute for blood? What does it mean to have a rare blood type? How does the BTS meet the need for rare blood types?
What Screening Is Done on Your Blood? After you have donated, your blood will be tested for syphilis, HIV (the virus that causes AIDS), hepatitis, and HTLV (human T-lymphotropic virus), which can cause a blood or nerve disease.
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You have Hepatitis B, Hepatitis C, HIV/AIDS, or may have been exposed to these diseases via sexual contact. Hepatitis B and C and HIV/AIDs are diseases that can be passed on via blood transfusion, and therefore individuals who suffer from these diseases are ineligible to donate blood.
They'll test your blood to see what blood type it is and to check for: Babesiosis, a parasite. Cytomegalovirus (CMV) antibody. Hepatitis B virus. Hepatitis C virus. HIV.
If the donor is eligible to donate, the donated blood is tested for blood type (ABO group) and Rh type (positive or negative). This is to make sure that patients receive blood that matches their blood type.
If the donor is eligible to donate, the donated blood is tested for blood type (ABO group) and Rh type (positive or negative). This is to make sure that patients receive blood that matches their blood type.
They'll test your blood to see what blood type it is and to check for: Babesiosis, a parasite. Cytomegalovirus (CMV) antibody. Hepatitis B virus. Hepatitis C virus. HIV.

blood donation safety check form