Can a ER blood test show infection of hiv?

Yes, but. One can certainly take blood in an er and send it for HIV testing, but usually there are no rapid tests done to give you the answer while you wait. So if that's what you were asking, then no.

Related Questions

How long is it supposed to it take for a blood test to start detecting a possible HIV infection?

At least 4 weeks. Modern elisa tests are considered accurate at about 4 weeks, but testing protocols usually check at 3 months as well, just to be safe (with prophylaxis, there is another check at 6 months). Read more...

Is there any way a person can find out that they hav HIV apart from taking a blood test, are there any symptoms of HIV infection?

Yes. The fda has approved oral HIV tests: http://www.Fda.Gov/forconsumers/consumerupdates/ucm310545.Htm i'm aware of: oraquick and home access HIV test kit don't wait for symptoms to set in. Get tested if you believe you may have been exposed. Read more...
No reliable way. Although HIV infection can cause many symptoms, most infected people have no symptoms; they feel and look entirely healthy. The only reliable way to know is with blood testing. Since you're in a country with an especially high frequency of heterosexually transmitted HIV (especially if you are black), you and your sex partner(s) must be tested to know. Please don't hesitate. Good luck! Read more...

When dr orders "serious infection" blood test like hiv, does lab secretly take personal info from blood - like your DNA / gene info to identify you?

Confidentiality. The lab will be given your name and identifying information if you are tested for HIV or some other reportable disease, but the information is protected and can't be made public. The same is true if you have a reportable infectious disease in most jurisdictions. One branch of the government will know but cannot share it with others. Read more...
HIV paranoia. I appreciate your question. It reminds me of the days i began getting HIV tests after my cousin died in utah in 1984 from HIV after a blood transfusion. I was sure that just being around her had someone how made me more susceptible. But, of course the answer to your question is no. There is no such test that a lab would do. There is also no interest in the lab about identifying you in any way. Read more...