Nashville, TN DNA Paternity Testing


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DNA Paternity Testing in Nashville | Nashville DNA Paternity Testing

Nashville 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 Nashville. Furthermore, we have mobile DNA test collectors that can come right to your home.


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 Nashville DNA testing locations or in any of the other Tennessee cities listed below.

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800-476-5808

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How Nashville Paternity DNA Testing Works
  • Step 1: Place an order for a DNA Testing Service
    Place an order by calling our local Nashville Paternity DNA Testing center at 800-476-5808. You can pay up front or a down payment to schedule an appointment.
  • Step 2: Schedule an Appointment with the Nashville 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 Nashville 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 Nashville 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 Nashville 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.
DNA Clinic is a trusted name for Paternity DNA Testing in Nashville. We also have a large DNA Testing network to serve clients in most towns and cities across Tennessee. Our goal is to make your DNA Testing experience as convenient as possible for you. With a robust and helpful staff, we are able to schedule your DNA Test within 24 hours of receiving your call. Sometimes we can schedule appointments even faster. If you would like to schedule an appointment, or have any questions, please call 800-476-5808 where our friendly staff is waiting to serve you.


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Local News

25 Nov 2014 at 11:00 pm
NASHVILLE, Tenn. – Several hundred people took to the streets of Nashville Tuesday night, one day after a grand jury decided not to indict Officer Darren Wilson in the shooting death of Michael Brown.Interstate 24 was shut down near LP Field two different times as a large group of protesters converged on east Nashville.What initially began as a vigil gathering, soon turned into a demonstration with protesters forcing the closure of the James Robertson Bridge and I-24 near LP Field.Earlier in the evening, around 500 people began gathering at the Criminal Justice Center for a vigil that was scheduled to begin at 7 p.m. From there, the demonstration turned into a protest and a march ensued throughout Nashville.PHOTOS: Ferguson Protesters Converge On Downtown Nashville #FergusonDecision Protests Unfold In Downtown NashvilleOne participant told NewsChannel 5 reporter Chris Cannon a march was never part of the original plan.“The intention was to do a candle light vigil, but the organizers and myself, we realized there could definitely be a chance that people wanted to move and express their feelings with their feet, so we did have this in mind and we just responded to the crowd and see where they were at and we followed their lead,” said Teresa Pecinosky.At one point, Broadway was also shut down at 5th Avenue, not far from Bridgestone Arena where the Nashville Predators hosted the L.A. Kings.Soon protesters began making their way across the Cumberland River, heading towards I-24, where they eventually forced the interstate to shut down.Traffic on Interstate 24 began moving as protesters moved of the roadway and started marching towards the James A. Cayce Homes, which one protester referred to as being, "representative of depression and criminality against these people."The group eventually split up into smaller units as they continued towards East Nashville. Many could be heard chanting, "out of your house, into the streets," as they continued marching.Some eventually made their way back to I-24 where demonstrators could be seen lying down on both sides of the intestate between Shelby Avenue and James Robertson Parkway, representing the four and a half hours Michael Brown lay in the streets of Ferguson, Missouri back in August.Although the interstate has reopened, traffic was backed up for a good deal of time.Protesters then made their way onto Interstate Drive where they once again laid in the street, stopping traffic.After that, the group started back across the Cumberland River to the CJC where they gathered for a brief time before dispersing at 10:55 p.m.Metro Police were with the protesters for the nearly four hour protest, blocking roads and clearing traffic every step of the way.There were no arrests, no property damage, and no injuries during the protest.Several of the people with Brown Justice Chasers, the group who organized this event, actually spent time in Ferguson in the days the followed the shooting back in August.Stay with NewsChannel 5 for the latest on this developing situation.
25 Nov 2014 at 10:14 pm
GALLATIN, Tenn. – A Sumner County historical attraction may be getting a new home, thanks to a generous donation, and help from the community.John Garrott, a well-known local historian, announced Tuesday he is offering his house in Gallatin to be the new location for the Sumner County Museum. Garrott made the announcement at Gallatin City Hall in front of family, friends and supporters.“This has always been a dream of mine,” said Garrott.Garrott's house is located on East Main Street in Gallatin, just down the road from the existing museum.His home is filled with antiques and artifacts he has collected throughout his entire life, and Garrott said most of the items will become a part of the museum's collection. He added his home will also provide the museum with more space, and most importantly, a more visible location.“We need to get it out where people can see it and where children can come visit it and understand what their heritage is,” said Garrott.The Sumner County Museum opened in the 1970s under Garrott’s guidance. It is located in a three-story building on West Main Street in Gallatin and currently houses items ranging from the prehistoric age to the present day computer age.Allen Haynes, Curator of the Sumner County Museum added Garrott’s donation will not only help showcase the county’s rich history, but ensure the museum is a destination for visitors for years to come.“The potential is great for the whole county and even the state,” said Haynes. “We get people visiting the museum from different countries.Garrott asked the community to help raise $325,000 by January 1 to purchase the Carriage House property next to his house. The museum would then be able to own the entire property. If you would like to make a donation, you can contact the Sumner County Museum at (615) 451-3738.Garrott hopes the museum will open in its new location next fall.
25 Nov 2014 at 9:35 pm
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -- Here's how Tuesday night's #FergusonDecision protest in downtown was covered by NewsChannel 5, reporter Chris Cannon and photojournalist Bud Nelson (with help from reporter Chris Conte).[View the story "#FergusonDecision Protests Unfold In Downtown Nashville" on Storify]
25 Nov 2014 at 8:26 pm
NASHVILLE, Tenn. – Police have asked the public’s help in identifying a woman who allegedly used a stolen credit to make a purchase.The card was stolen back in October from the victim’s gym bag inside a locker at the YMCA on Metroplex Drive.Officials with the Metro Nashville Police Department said the woman was seen making a purchase at a local convenience store.Anyone who recognizes the woman from the photo has been asked to call Crime Stoppers at 74-CRIME.
25 Nov 2014 at 6:56 pm
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -- Tennessee's secretary of state is appointed by lawmakers to keep the state's official records and oversee state elections.But the way that Tre Hargett has spent your money has caused some to question whether he's running for something else -- at taxpayer expense.Now, following new questions raised by NewsChannel 5 Investigates, Hargett is admitting that he "missed the mark" on one such expenditure."You realize this is not Tre Hargett's money?" we asked."Absolutely," he agreed. "This money belongs to taxpayers."Hargett raised eyebrows recently when he decided to replace the traditional "I voted" stickers that are handed out on Election Day.Instead, his office ordered new stickers that prominently featured his name."Quite frankly, our voting stickers are a tradition at the polling places," Hargett told NewsChannel 5 Investigates."Not with your name on it," we noted."No, they're not - and we did that promote accountability."The secretary of state said he wanted to put his name out there so voters would know whom to call about elections.So Tre Hargett had 3 million Tre Hargett stickers printed at taxpayer expense.The cost: $6,855.The veteran politician claimed that it never occurred to him that the Tre Hargett stickers would look political."I think where I missed the mark, frankly, Phil, I wasn't looking through a political lens," Hargett said.We asked, "So you're saying this was a mistake?""I'm saying we missed the mark," he responded, later adding: "I should not have put my name on it."But take a look at the state's voter registration site, and there's Tre Hargett's photo.And on election night, dozens and dozens of tweets noted that the state's election results came "via @SecTreHargett" -- which links back to Tre Hargett's personal Twitter account.That account, Hargett acknowledged, is maintained with the help of a state employee again at taxpayer expense.That employee's salary: $33,000 a year."I am the face of the Department of State," Hargett said. "I take a great deal of satisfaction in knowing that people know that they can get to me to get answers.""But it also builds your name recognition," NewsChannel 5 Investigates noted."I don't look at it that way, frankly," the secretary of state insisted.Inside Department of State's offices, you'll also find Tre Hargett's face in framed photos and Tre Hargett's name printed on the walls.There are also Tre Hargett pamphlets and Tre Hargett pencils.And every single employee's business card has to be printed with, you guessed it, Tre Hargett's name on top."What happens if you're not elected secretary of state again? I mean, all of that is going to be wasted," NewsChannel 5 Investigates noted."Certainly business cards would be reprinted whenever I leave office," Hargett said."And you're ok with that cost to taxpayers?"Hargett answered, "I think that, frankly, I think that whenever I leave office there are things that are going to be done differently, that probably things will be done differently."There are also Tre Hargett lapel pins -- thousands of them -- also produced at taxpayer expense.Total cost: $6,647."They are secretary of state department pins," Hargett said."They are Secretary of State Tre Hargett pins, promoting your name," NewsChannel 5 Investigates interjected."I don't think they promote my name," he insisted. "I think they promote the secretary of state's office."That office also publishes the Tennessee Blue Book, but Tre Hargett's name on the cover wasn't enough.So Tre Hargett had Tre Hargett bookmarks printed. In fact, we counted Tre Hargett's name five times!"So why should your name be on there five times?" NewsChannel 5 Investigates asked."That does seem like a lot," he acknowledged. "That's another thing that we need to look at through the political lens and try and figure out could we do better."Then, there are the big lottery-style checks that Hargett delivers to libraries around the state.Even though an independent board decides who gets the grants, the fake checks are signed "Tre Hargett" -- also at taxpayer expense.Total cost for those big checks this year alone: $1,215."You don't actually sign the checks that come through from the treasury. So why put your name on the ceremonial checks?" NewsChannel 5 Investigates asked."Because those come through the secretary of state's office and it comes through the state library and archives," Hargett responded."But it's a way for you to claim credit?""It's really about shining the light on the great work that those libraries and archives are doing. I certainly am not trying to claim credit."Just like some Tre Hargett portfolio and Tre Hargett cups that he bought with old campaign funds, critics question if all this Tre Hargett stuff might be the beginning of another Tre Hargett campaign.In fact, our investigation discovered that, on and off, between the fall of 2012 and the early part of this year, Hargett put a friend on the state's payroll as his director of policy.Dennis Berwyn is a political consultant from North Carolina."He was not a political hire. In his job description nor his title did he do political work," the secretary of state said.Berwyn would fly in on Mondays, leave on Thursdays, getting paid as much as $6,000 a month without benefits.Among his projects: a Tre Hargett newsletter and a PR campaign called Tennessee Business Spotlight -- also sponsored by Tre Hargett.NewsChannel 5 Investigates asked, "Where does it say that the secretary of state needs to do a Tennessee Business Spotlight?""Great question, Phil. It doesn't," Hargett admitted.He said that it was just an effort to shine the spotlight on some good Tennessee businesses.As for the man behind the campaign, it turns out he's also the registered owner of the Internet domain HargettForGovernor.com."Does that look bad?" we asked."It doesn't look good," Hargett answered, "but I think it's also that he meant to protect me."And while some might question all this Tre Hargett spending, Tre Hargett insisted that he knows that it's not Tre Hargett's money."If it's causing anybody to think that our motives and our intentions are not good, then we need to take a long hard look at that."Hargett had been repeatedly mentioned as a potential candidate for governor in four years.But just two days after our interview, he took the unusual step of formally issuing a statement to the Capitol Hill Press saying that he is not running for governor.Scroll through videos above to watch extended clips of the Tre Hargett interview