Differential Quik Stain Kit (Modified Giemsa)

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Catalog No. Packaging Size Price Quantity
24606-250 250 ml
24606-500 500 ml
24606-1 1 gal


Differential Quik Stain Kit (Modified Giemsa) is a high quality, rapid turnaround staining kit that serves many purposes in the cost conscious laboratory environment.

Differential Quik Stain Kit may be used for rapid blood smears for differential assessment, as well as detecting H. pylori microorganisms. The stain is very useful to pathologists for immediate interpretation of fine needle aspiration biopsies. Kit contains a fixative for air-dried cell suspensions and/or touch preparation slides.

  • Fine Needle Aspirations
  • Frozen Sections
  • Blood Smears
  • Cytological Specimens
  • Cytopreps
  • Bone Marrow Biopsies
  • Touch Preps
  • Microorganism Detection
  • Interpret results in minutes
  • Visualize nuclear and cytoplasmic staining easily
  • Differential stain designed to show virtually all dermapathology cells
  • Rapid stain for immediate interpretation of fine needle aspiration biopsies
  • Optimal as a hematology stain
  • Excellent cytologic detail
  • Consistently reliable results
  • Detect blood-borne malarial parasites
 Kit Components: Solution A - Fixative, Solution B - Blue, Solution C - Red

Morris, D. O., Davis, M. F., Palmeiro, B. S., O’Shea, K. & Rankin, S. C. Molecular and epidemiological characterization of canine Pseudomonas otitis using a prospective case-control study design. Veterinary Dermatology 28, 118-e25 (2017). doi:10.1111/vde.12347

Armbruster, C., Pokieser, L. & Hassl, A. Diagnosis of Pneumocystis carinii pneumonia by bronchoalveolar lavage in AIDS patients. Comparison of Diff-Quik, fungifluor stain, direct immunofluorescence test and polymerase chain reaction. Acta cytologica 39, 1089–93 (1995).

Kellogg, J. A., Seiple, J. W., Klinedinst, J. L. & Stroll, E. Diff-Quik stain as a simplified alternative to Papanicolaou stain for determination of quality of endocervical specimens submitted for PCR detection of Chlamydia trachomatis. Journal of Clinical Microbiology 34, 2590–2592 (1996).