Background Smell and taste loss are highly prevalent symptoms in coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), although few studies have employed objective measures to quantify these symptoms, especially dysgeusia . Reports of unrecognized anosmia in COVID-19 patients suggests that self-reported measures are insufficient for capturing patients with chemosensory dysfunction . Objectives The purpose of this study was to quantify the impact of recent COVID-19 infection on chemosensory function and demonstrate the use of at-home objective smell and taste testing in an at-risk population of healthcare workers . Methods Two hundred and fifty healthcare workers were screened for possible loss of smell and taste using online surveys . Self-administered smell and taste tests were mailed to respondents meeting criteria for elevated risk of infection, and one-month follow-up surveys were completed . Results Among subjects with prior SARS-CoV-2 infection, 73% reported symptoms of olfactory and/or gustatory dysfunction . Self-reported smell and taste loss were both strong predictors of COVID-19 positivity . Subjects with evidence of recent SARS-CoV-2 infection (< 45 days) had significantly lower olfactory scores but equivalent gustatory scores compared to other subjects . There was a time-dependent increase in smell scores but not in taste scores among subjects with prior infection and chemosensory symptoms . The overall infection rate was 4.4%, with 2.5% reported by PCR swab . Conclusion Healthcare workers with recent SARS-CoV-2 infection had reduced olfaction and normal gustation on self-administered objective testing compared to those without infection . Rates of infection and chemosensory symptoms in our cohort of healthcare workers reflect those of the general public.