Goodbye manual cell counts. Hello GloCyte!

Standardize Your CSF Counts and Increase Confidence in Your Results

GloCyte is an automated cell counter that delivers accurate and precise total nucleated cell (TNC) and red blood cell (RBC) results at clinically relevant low levels, reducing valuable time spent counting those more difficult specimens. Using a novel combination of fluorescence technology, highly specific reagents, and an intelligent counting algorithm, GloCyte can handle all of the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) specimens that enter your laboratory. There’s never been a CSF analyzer like this.

GloCyte® Automated CSF Cell Counter


GloCyte® Reagents


Improve Results Consistency and Turnaround Time

The GloCyte® Automated CSF Cell Counter can handle all CSF specimens – even those with clinically relevant low cell counts that fall below the linearity of other automated analyzers.

With the ability to detect down to 1 cell/µL and deliver total nucleated cell (TNC) and red blood cell (RBC) results in less than 5-minutes using only 30 µL per test, GloCyte gives hematology labs a reliable and efficient method for automating analysis of all CSF specimens, improving results consistency and turnaround time, compared to the manual hemocytometer method.

Simplicity You Can Count On

It’s easy to get up and running with GloCyte CSF Cell Counter. This short video gives a quick demo on how to run a TNC and RBC assay.


Both. Small and large laboratories alike benefit from the GloCyte’s linear range down to 0 cells/µL and its ability to detect down to 1 cells/µL. GloCyte brings consistent results and turnaround time to laboratories of all sizes.

Yes, the GloCyte is part of the ABF-1 survey.

What our customers say

The [GloCyte] is easy to operate and user friendly. Quick and accurate results. [...] Steps are easy to remember. Counts RBC’s less than 1000 [...]. Easier to use than using the hemocytometer. NO MORE extra steps seen on using chamber counts: cleaning counting chamber and cover slip before counting, placing chamber in a moist box to wait for cells to settle, lysing RBC with acetic acid before WBC can be counted, focusing microscope etc.

Rodel Rosales

Boston Children's Hospital Core Laboratory

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