Naperville, IL DNA Paternity Testing


Order a DNA Test in Naperville, IL
DNA Paternity Testing in Naperville | Naperville DNA Paternity Testing

Naperville Paternity DNA Testing, Immigration DNA Testing, Ancestral DNA Testing, and Surrogacy DNA Testing are all available at DNA Clinic. DNA Clinic can arrange DNA Testing collections in Naperville. Schedule your appointment via phone call today at 800-831-0178.


If your DNA test results are needed for legal purposes (such as child support, child custody, or divorce hearings), we will arrange to have your DNA samples taken at our convenient Naperville DNA testing locations or in any of the other Illinois cities listed below.

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Complete the form below to receive a free DNA consultation with one of our DNA specialists
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How Naperville Paternity DNA Testing Works
  • Step 1: Place an order for a DNA Testing Service
    Place an order by calling our local Naperville Paternity DNA Testing center at 800-831-0178. You can pay up front or a down payment to schedule an appointment.
  • Step 2: Schedule an Appointment with the Naperville DNA Testing Center
    Based on your availability, we will select an appointment and confirm it with you. You can either choose to walk into our local Naperville DNA Testing clinic, or have a mobile collector show come to your home.
  • Step 3: The DNA Testing Appointment Itself
    Either at our DNA Testing Center in Naperville or at your home, our trained DNA Test collectors will obtain a sample of DNA by simply rubbing on the inside of the mouth with an item similar to a Q-top. The testing process is very quick. After a few minutes of paperwork, you will be well on your way as your DNA is packaged for processing.
  • Step 4: DNA Laboratory Processing
    Samples are overnight shipped from Naperville to our testing facilities. Our lab technicians generate a "DNA Profile" for each person tested. The lab usually completes the testing within 3 days.
  • Step 5: Delivering DNA Testing Results
    As soon as the results are ready, we'll send you via email a lab certified PDF copy of the results. If any other party needs access to the results, we will email them as well. Many courts will accept an emailed version of the results; however hard copies are also available.
Human cells are the building blocks of life as we know it, and DNA is an important polymer located in the nucleus of every cell. The double helix DNA pattern contains genetic information that can provide some very valuable answers for various purposes. Here are the common DNA testing we provide:

Naperville Illinois Paternity DNA Testing


Pregnancy has become one of the most common reasons for DNA testing. From an obstetric and pediatric point of view, DNA testing can help determine if the child will have certain medical conditions that parents need to be prepared for. When it comes to questions about paternity, a Naperville Illinois Paternity DNA Test can help settle the identity of a father in order to give the expecting mother and her family the peace of mind they seek. Questions about paternity tend to bring about some very legitimate concerns that involve physical and emotional issues; DNA testing can alleviate those concerns and allow families to plan accordingly for their future. Speak to a specialist today and schedule your appointment with us via phone at 800-831-0178.


Naperville Illinois Immigration DNA Testing


The United States Department of Homeland Security routinely requests DNA tests for immigration purposes. Such testing has come to replace former methods of identification such as fingerprinting, and it is part of modern compliance requirements. We provide Naperville Illinois Immigration DNA Testing at our local facilities. Call today for an appointment.


Naperville Illinois Legal DNA Testing


Similar to immigration DNA testing, the judicial system in the United States is increasingly adopting this scientific method for various functions. DNA testing can serve as a forensic tool that can help to settle court cases, and law enforcement agents can use it as part of their investigations. Many probation offices at the federal and state levels are also requiring DNA tests as part of their compliance with supervised release conditions ordered by the courts. We provide these services in our Naperville Illinois Legal DNA Testing clinic. Call to setup an appointment.


Naperville Illinois Ancestry, Lineage and Bloodlines DNA Testing


Genealogy is no longer confined to the study of written records or the investigation of oral history. DNA testing for ancestral origins can reveal very interesting information about who we are. With a Naperville Illinois Ancestry DNA Test, a person can get information about ethnic and ancestral roots along with worldwide population matches for the purpose of getting a clear understanding about kinship and belonging. Call us today to schedule your appointment.



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20 May 2019 at 9:18 pm
The blank signature pages are expected to be distributed before school is out for summer. Students at Oak Park and River Forest High School will get to gather signatures even though their yearbooks are being delayed while administrators figure out how to scrub possible “white nationalism” hand gestures from photos in 1,750 yearbooks. The school plans to distribute a “blank book for signatures” so students can get them signed by friends and teachers before school is out for summer, officials said in an email sent to students, staff and parents. “The administration understands the importance of the yearbook to high school students, especially graduating seniors,” said Karin Sullivan, a school district spokeswoman. “We are working diligently to determine a solution and distribution date as quickly as possible. Be assured, we will be publishing the yearbook.” Last week, administrators sent out an email announcing that distribution of yearbooks would be delayed after it was discovered “several” photographs in which students are seen making hand gestures “associated with white nationalism.” The discovery was made after the books had been delivered from the printer May 15, officials said. The signature inserts — eight pages in total — are designed so that they can be glued into the yearbooks when they arrive, officials said.
20 May 2019 at 8:10 pm
Jose Charles, 25, is charged with one count of drug-induced homicide for the death of Trevor Brubaker. An alleged drug dealer has been charged with a man’s drug overdose death last month in west suburban St. Charles. Jose Charles, 25, is charged with one count of drug-induced homicide for the death of Trevor Brubaker, according to a statement from the Kane County sheriff’s office. Kane County sheriff’s office Jose Charles“Through enforcement initiatives targeting those who choose to traffic drugs in our community, along with medically assisted treatment and addiction counseling in the Kane County jail, we are aggressively setting the pace for how public safety combats this deadly epidemic in our community,” Sheriff Ron Hain said in a statement. Authorities were called about the overdose at 1:25 a.m. April 4 in the 6N100 block of Florence Lane, the sheriff’s office said. Brubaker, 25, was found dead inside his home. Charles, who lives in Elgin, is accused of selling Brubaker the fentanyl-laced heroin earlier that day, the sheriff’s office said. He remains held at the Kane County Adult Justice Center on $500,000 bail and his next court date is scheduled for Tuesday. Read more on crime, and track the city’s homicides.
20 May 2019 at 8:08 pm
The preliminary results of an autopsy indicated Mariana Castro-Tellez died of injuries caused by sharp-force trauma. Authorities have identified a woman who was killed last week at her home in northwest suburban Round Lake Beach. Officers found 48-year-old Mariana Castro-Tellez dead inside her home about 4:40 a.m. May 17 in the 1500 block of Cherokee Drive, according to the Lake County coroner’s office and a statement from the Lake County Major Crime Task Force. Task force spokesman Sgt. Christopher Covelli said Round Lake Beach police officers were initially dispatched to the home fore reports of shots fired. The preliminary results of an autopsy indicated Castro-Tellez died of injuries caused by sharp-force trauma, the coroner’s office said. Toxicology testing is pending. Covelli said a suspect is in custody and officials expect to announce charges Monday afternoon. Read more on crime, and track the city’s homicides.
20 May 2019 at 7:47 pm
The poll comes with less than two weeks to go before the end of the legislative session — and two weeks after an anti-legalization poll showed different results. With less than two weeks left in the spring legislative session, a new poll funded by Gov. J.B. Pritzker’s dark money group finds strong support for legalizing marijuana throughout the state. The Global Strategy Group poll, commissioned by Think Big Illinois, asked 802 Illinois registered voters between April 29 and May 1 whether they supported or opposed “legalizing recreational marijuana, taxing it, and regulating it just like alcohol.” Statewide, the poll found 60% supported that, while 35% opposed it. Support was higher in the Chicago area than downstate, but overall the results varied little when broken down by area. In Chicago, 60% were in support, while 33% were opposed. In the suburbs of Cook County, 68% supported it, while 26% were in opposition. In the collar counties 60% supported it and 37% were in opposition. And in downstate Illinois, 54% said they support it, while 40% were opposed to legalizing recreational marijuana. Two weeks ago, a poll commissioned by anti-legalization group Smart Approaches to Marijuana found 41% support legalization. That poll, conducted by Mason-Dixon Polling & Strategy, was conducted May 6 through May 7. A total of 625 registered Illinois voters were interviewed statewide via telephone. In the Mason-Dixon poll, the collar counties gave legal pot the highest approval rating, where 44% wanted to legalize. In Cook County, 41% supported legalization. And in downstate Illinois, 38% supported legalization. More women than men supported legalization, with 43% of women and 38% of men in favor. That poll was panned by some for its line of questioning, with one question asking voters whether all marijuana use should be made illegal, even though medical marijuana is legal in Illinois — and there are zero plans to eradicate that. The Think Big Illinois poll, however, compares marijuana to alcohol regulation, which is quite different. Under the current proposal, Illinois residents over 21 would be able to buy cannabis from licensed dispensaries. And Illinoisans over 21 would also be able to possess 30 grams, or just over an ounce of cannabis flower, and 5 grams, or less than a quarter-ounce, of cannabis concentrates such as hash oil. Additionally, Illinoisans would be able to carry up to a half-gram of edible pot-infused products. Alcoholic drinks are widely available and adults are not limited in how much they can buy or possess. Both the pro and anti-pot groups are using a lot of resources to push their agendas with the spring session ending on May 31. Legalizing recreational marijuana is one of Pritzker’s top priorities this legislative session, along with pushing a graduated income tax. Think Big Illinois is Pritzker’s “dark-money” group. He has confirmed he’s contributed millions to the group but has not specified how much. The Think Big poll notes its findings are consistent with a Simon poll conducted in March that found 66 percent of those polled statewide support legalizing recreational marijuana. The anti-legalization group, SAM, too, used those Simon numbers to try to show support was waning. Last week, sponsors of the bill that would legalize adult use of recreational marijuana testified before a Senate committee that legalization could bring in $500 million from sales when the program is fully running — in about five to six years. State Sen. Toi Hutchinson, D-Olympia Fields, told the committee it would bring in $56 million in this year’s budget and about $140 million next year. The bill’s criminal and social justice considerations include plans to use an automated system to expunge roughly 800,000 marijuana convictions and allow those with pot convictions to work in the legal cannabis industry. It also includes a designation for “social equity applicants” to get licenses and would provide minority-owned businesses support, including access to capital and loans. The results above reflect a reader poll and are unscientific.
20 May 2019 at 7:26 pm
Artist Milton Coronado started the mural Sunday to pay tribute to Ochoa, the 19-year-old expectant mother slain last month. A mural honoring Marlen Ochoa-Lopez has been nearly completed at 16th Street and Newberry Avenue in Pilsen. Artist Milton Coronado started the mural Sunday to pay tribute to Ochoa, the 19-year-old expectant mother slain last month. “I was impacted by the story, the horror of it. As human beings with feelings and emotions, we are impacted one way or another,” Coronado said. Though Coronado has not met Ochoa’s family, he wanted to give them and the community something to remember her by. Coronado said he hopes the mural will bring hope for everyone who has been affected by the horrific crime. Prosecutors say Ochoa-Lopez was lured to a home in the 4100 block of West 77th Place and killed by a woman and her daughter, who had plotted the crime for weeks. The two women are accused of strangling her, then cutting her baby from her womb. The child survived but suffered brain damage, and remains in the hospital. “I just wanted to share a gift to the community that will hopefully inspire them, build them up and remind them that there is hope in the midst of everything,” Coronado said. Cindy Hernandez/Chicago Sun-Times This mural at 16th Street and Newberry Avenue honors Marlen Ochoa, the 19-year-old pregnant woman who was killed last month.Murals serve as a form of art therapy and that is one of the reasons he creates them, said Coronado. “We know that art therapy helps children to adults explore their emotions,” Coronado said. “It helps those who struggle with anxiety and depression to cope with a loss like this. In the midst of living in a community where there is struggle of all sorts, I want to give a sort of inspiration and bring awareness to the victims of violence.” Coronado said he hopes Ochoa’s story will push people to spark conversations about violence against women. Josefina Cerna, 50, drove in from Tinley Park Monday to visit the mural. “As a mother, I was impacted by what happened to Marlen, so when I saw pictures of the mural I decided to come see it in person,” Cerna said in Spanish. “I think this was a good gesture from the artist’s part. Now there will be something left here, in the heart of where she was raised. And for people who pass by it, it will be a reminder of what happened.” Coronado was planning to complete the mural Monday. Family Photo Marlen Ochoa-Lopez