Cicero, IL DNA Paternity Testing

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

Cicero 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 Cicero. 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 Cicero 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 Cicero Paternity DNA Testing Works
  • Step 1: Place an order for a DNA Testing Service
    Place an order by calling our local Cicero 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 Cicero 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 Cicero 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 Cicero 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 Cicero 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:

Cicero 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 Cicero 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.

Cicero 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 Cicero Illinois Immigration DNA Testing at our local facilities. Call today for an appointment.

Cicero 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 Cicero Illinois Legal DNA Testing clinic. Call to setup an appointment.

Cicero 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 Cicero 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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21 Jul 2019 at 4:28 pm
Nelson Lovera was taken into custody July 18, 2019 in Niles. | Adobe Stock Photo Nelson Lovera, 44, was charged with misdemeanor reckless conduct and child endangerment, according to Niles police. Police searched a Niles man’s home Thursday after he allegedly shot a gun in his backyard, finding several weapons in reach of his two young children. Nelson Lovera, 44, was charged with misdemeanor reckless conduct and child endangerment, according to Niles police. About 10:30 p.m. Wednesday, Lovera and his friends were shooting off fireworks in his backyard in the 7200 block of Conrad Avenue when the sound of fireworks turned to those of gunshots, Niles police said. The next morning, his neighbor in the 7200 block of Crain Street found bullet holes in their basement window and wall and called the police. Officers arriving to the scene found a total of 16 bullet holes in the fence, shed and garage between Lovera’s home and his neighbor’s, police said. Lovera was detained and taken to the Niles police station with his 5-year-old daughter and 9-year-old son, who left the station with their mother after an interview with the Children’s Advocacy Center. Niles police Nelson LoveraLater that evening, officers returned to Lovera’s home with a warrant and conducted a search, police said. They found a loaded revolver, a shotgun and a semi-automatic rifle, as well as various kinds of ammunition. None of the guns were secured by a gun lock and no gun locks were found anywhere on the premises, police said. Lovera refused to provide a statement and was subsequently charged, police said. He is due in court August 22.
21 Jul 2019 at 4:22 pm
The third-floor window in Lincoln Park where a three-year-old boy fell from Saturday evening. He’s doing fine and expected to be released Sunday, his thankful father, still in disbelief, told the Sun-Times. | Mitch Dudek/Sun-Times “No concussion, no broken bones, it’s crazy,” the boy’s thankful father said Sunday morning outside the family’s home. A 3-year-old boy who fell from a third-story window Saturday evening in Lincoln Park suffered only scrapes and bruises and is expected home from the hospital Sunday. “Thanks God, he’s OK,” the boy’s father, who did not want to be identified, told the Sun-Times Sunday morning outside his home in the 1900 block of North Mohawk Street. “There was no concussion, no broken bones, it’s crazy ... he’s just got scrapes on his face and arms,” the father said. The fall happened about 7 p.m., just before the boy was about to take a bath, his father said. “He was just running and then, you know, and, we never even open the windows, but our air conditioner was broken,” he said. The window was partially open and there was a screen in place, but it did not stop the boy, who was taken to Lurie Children’s Hospital. “He’s very fussy because of the scrapes and stuff, and they have a neck brace on him,” he said. “He wanted to watch cartoons.” Asked how his son was not badly injured after falling three stories to a brick patio, part of which was covered by a rug, the father, still visibly shaken, responded simply: “I don’t know.” An outdoor surveillance camera captured the fall, he said. “I’m just trying to come to grips with all this stuff,” he said before parting ways, noting that he has two other children who needed him. “We’re just so thankful he’s OK. It could have been so much worse.”
21 Jul 2019 at 3:56 pm
Mothers/Men Against Senseless Killings’ grand opening of Peace of Pizza, 1801 W. 95th St., is July 31. | Provided Mothers/Men Against Senseless Killings is opening Peace of Pizza, 1801 W. 95th St., on July 31 to help fund its efforts to curb violence, food insecurity and housing issues in Englewood. A violence prevention group hopes to bring more peace to a South Side neighborhood with with every piece of pizza sold at a new restaurant opening at the end of the month. Peace of Pizza, located at 1801 W. 95th St., will serve as a training ground for teens to develop skills working in a restaurant. They will also learn to be punctual and how to maneuver in a professional environment. “Eat a slice and save a life,” said Tamar Manasseh, founder of M.A.S.K. and the new restaurant, which is the business arm of the non-profit Mothers/Men Against Senseless Killings. “Just eating pizza with us can help reduce gun violence because we are getting the youth out of the streets and giving them valuable skills.” The store-front restaurant will also serve wings, burgers, pasta, sandwiches and salads. A quarter of all revenue will also go back into M.A.S.K. to fund programs aimed at combating food insecurity, housing issues and violence in Englewood. The nonprofit was founded in 2015 by mothers wanting to save their children from gun violence. M.A.S.K.’s approach to ending gun violence has garnered national attention in recent years as it occupies the corner of 75th Street and Stewart Avenue. The group engages the youth through counseling, cooking healthy meals and finding homes for those who don’t have them. Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images In May, Congressman Eric Swalwell (D-CA) met with Tamara Manasseh, founder of Mothers/Men Against Senseless Killings, to talk about gun violence in the her community.“We are really hoping this can be a future model for investing directly into our neighborhood since we often struggle to gain partnership with city government,” Manasseh said. “This is an example of where the business community and the nonprofit community can work together.” The goal for Peace of Pizza is not only investing dollars into the community but also investing in people, Manasseh said. Peace of Pizza will employ three full-time employees and three teens in internship-like roles. The teens will work in the restaurant for three to six months developing the tools needed to make them marketable in the job market to help them work in other restaurants, Manasseh said. “I got all of these kids that say they want to leave the streets, but they can’t get a job because they have a [criminal] record,” Manasseh said. “It breaks my heart when young people ask me to help find them a job and I can’t ... but now I will be able to.” Peace of Pizza’s grand opening be be held 5:30 p.m. July 31. Manny Ramos is a corps member of Report for America, a not-for-profit journalism program that aims to bolster Sun-Times coverage of Chicago’s South Side and West Side.
21 Jul 2019 at 1:55 pm
One person was killed and another injured in a hit-and-run crash July 21, 2019 on Interstate 294. | File photo Michael Black, 43, was rushed to a local hospital where he was pronounced dead. A Chicago man was killed and a Michigan woman injured Sunday in a hit-and-run crash on Interstate 294. Michael Black, 43, was driving his Nissan Murano southbound about 12:10 a.m. in the far right lane of I-294 when his vehicle was struck by another near Rosemont, Illinois State Police said. The Nissan was sent flying into the center median wall while the other vehicle fled the scene, police said. Black, who wasn’t wearing a seatbelt, was rushed to a local hospital where he was pronounced dead. Black’s passenger, a 51-year-old woman, was also hospitalized, police said. Her injuries were not thought to be life threatening. Illinois State Police are investigating the crash.
21 Jul 2019 at 1:39 pm
Authorities are investigating a multi-vehicle crash in Clay County that left two elderly people dead and third person hospitalized