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Blood 360º

Unlock more information about your body with our sophisticated blood test that will provide you with an in-depth health assessment. Blood 360º will inform you on an extensive range of panels through a comprehensive report including a wide range of tests - all from a simple fingertip prick! 

Blood 360º
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£ 169 GBP
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Find Out Everything You Need to Know.

All in one

Get a complete reading of your blood panels that will help you understand your body and it's capabilities.

Complete report

Your results will be reviewed by a medical specialist and presented to you in a comprehensive report.

Is this test for me?

Take the Blood 360º Test if you want to focus on your:

  • Long Term Health
  • Energy
  • Diet
  • Fitness

Collective Health

Join thousands of people who have taken their health to new heights.

Decode your sample in 3 steps.

Energy & Pace

Understand your energy levels and what keeps you moving through your thyroid and iron health. These factors are known to cause intense fatigue if they are unbalanced. Our test guides you towards a lifestyle that can optimise your health and boost your energy levels.

Thyroid Function

Thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH)
TSH is a hormone that is produced by the pituitary gland, located at the base of your brain. Its primary function is to help control the production of thyroid hormones which regulate your metabolism, heart, muscles, brain development, and bone maintenance.

Free triiodothyronine (FT3)
Triiodothyronine (T3) is a thyroid hormone that is produced by the thyroid gland which helps maintain muscle control, brain function and development, heart, and digestive functions. It also plays an important role in the body’s metabolic rate as well as the maintenance of bone health. The T3 that doesn't bind to protein is called free T3 and circulates freely in your blood. Knowing your T3 levels will inform you of your overall thyroid health.

Free thyroxine (FT4)
Thyroxine (T4) is the main hormone produced by the thyroid gland. This hormone plays a role in different body functions, including growth and metabolism. Some of your T4 exists as FT4, which means that it is not bonded to protein in your blood, whilst T4 attaches to proteins. Knowing your T4 levels will help you understand your thyroid levels.

Iron Levels

Ferritin is not the same thing as iron in your body. Instead, ferritin is a protein that stores iron, releasing it when your body needs it. Ferritin usually is found in your body’s cells, with very little circulating in your blood. The greatest concentration of ferritin is found in the liver cells and the immune system. Ferritin is stored in the body’s cells until it is needed by the body to produce more red blood cells.

Transferrin is a protein produced by the liver. It is considered as the major vehicle for iron delivery to cells and is present in the circulating plasma and extravascular fluid. Transferrin transports iron through the blood to various tissues such as liver, spleen, and bone marrow. It also regulates the absorption of iron into the blood.
Total Iron-binding capacity (TIBC)
A TIBC is a blood test that measures the quantity of iron present in your bloodstream. Iron is a mineral found in all the body’s cells and it is also present in numerous foods.

Unsaturated Iron-binding capacity (UIBC)
An UIBC is a blood test that is often done to check either iron deficiency or iron overload. Briefly, this test helps determine the ability of transferrin to transport iron in the blood. It does so by measuring the amount of transferrin that does not already have iron attached to it.


Discover what you need in your diet and lifestyle to keep a perfect balance in your liver and kidney function, as well as your uric acid levels. A full review of your results by our medical specialists will give you the drive to achieve your optimal balance.

Liver Function

Albumin is a protein made by your liver which helps keep fluids in your bloodstream to avoid them leaking into other tissues. It also helps transport vitamins, hormones, and enzymes.

Globulins are a group of proteins in your blood that are produced in the liver by your immune system. Globulins are important for a healthy liver, blood clotting and fighting infections.

Alkaline Phosphatase (ALP)
ALP is an enzyme mainly found in the liver and to a lesser extent in bone, intestines, kidneys, and white blood cells. Its main function in the body is the breakdown of proteins.
Alanine Transaminase (ALT)
ALT is an enzyme made by liver cells. Like ALP, its function is to help the liver breaking down proteins to make them easier to absorb in the body. ALT also plays a key role in metabolism, the process by which food is turned into energy.
Aspartate Aminotransferase (AST)
AST is an enzyme found in different parts of your body, such as the liver, muscle, heart, kidney, brain, and red blood cells. Like other enzymes, AST helps trigger chemical reactions that your body needs to function properly.
Gamma-glutamyl transferase (GGT)
GGT is an enzyme mainly found in the liver. It helps transport and move molecules around the body and supports the liver to metabolise drugs and other toxins.
Total Bilirubin
Bilirubin is an orange-yellow pigment that is generated as a waste product of the regular destruction of red blood cells which occurs in the liver. This molecule is typically released as bile.

Kidney Function

Potassium is a mineral found naturally in different foods. It acts as an electrolyte, helping transport nutrients in the body and maintaining proper fluid balance.

Sodium is an electrolyte found naturally in different foods. It plays a vital role in nerve and muscle function and helps your body maintain normal fluid balance.
Chloride is another important electrolyte. It is combined with sodium to make table salt. It is needed to keep a correct balance of body fluids, and it is an essential part of the digestive fluid formed within the stomach lining.

Bicarbonate is the major form of carbon dioxide in the blood. The kidneys are tight regulators of bicarbonate in the body, excreting it or reabsorbing it in response to acid-base imbalances.
Urea is a waste by-product of protein metabolism. Urea is filtered through the kidneys and excreted in urine. It plays a significant role in the kidney, promoting the reabsorption of water and important molecules from urine.
Creatinine is a waste product from the metabolism of creatine, an amino acid. It is produced in the muscle when creatine is broken down to generate energy, and it is then filtered through the kidneys. Therefore, its rate of excretion from the bloodstream is directly related to how well your kidneys function.
Glomerular Filtration rate (GFR)
GFR is the estimation of the amount of blood passing though the glomeruli each minute. Glomeruli are tiny blood vessels located within nephrons, which are microscopic structural and functional units of the kidney.

Uric Acid

Uric acid
Uric acid is a waste by-product. It is produced when your body breaks down purines, which are chemical compounds in foods known to cause gout. The presence of high uric acid levels in the bloodstream is often used as a diagnostic tool for gout. When in smaller amount, uric acid functions as an antioxidant.


Be informed on how your lipids and sugars can affect your blood flow, whilst receiving personalised recommendations on alternative dietary options and routines to achieve a healthy lifestyle. Our test will also enable you to understand the way your body converts sugars and fats and how sensitive it is to calorie intake.

High-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol

HDL is often known as ‘good’ cholesterol as it removes other types of cholesterol from the blood vessels and transports them back to the liver. High levels of HDL are associated with a lower risk of developing cardiovascular complications.
Biomarkers Tested: Total cholesterol, High-density lipoprotein (HDL), Total cholesterol:HDL ratio, HDL percentage

Low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol

LDL is often known as the 'bad' cholesterol. High levels of LDL cholesterol can build up in your arteries, causing heart disease.
Biomarkers Tested: Total cholesterol, low-density lipoprotein (LDL), non-HDL cholesterol


Triglycerides are a type of fat found in the blood. These are the most common type of fat in the body. Triglycerides are needed for metabolic health but in excess amounts, they may be harmful and may increase the risk of heart disease.

Haemoglobin A1C (HbA1C)

The term HbA1C refers to glycated haemoglobin. Briefly, it develops when haemoglobin, a protein within red blood cells that carries oxygen throughout your body, joins with glucose in the blood, becoming ‘glycated’. By measuring HbA1C, you will be able to get an overall picture of what your average blood sugars have been over a period of weeks/months. Biomarker tested: HbA1c (Glycated Haemaglobin)


Glucose is the main type of sugar in the blood. In fact, it is key to keeping the mechanisms of the body in top working order. When your glucose levels are optimal, it often goes unnoticed. But when they stray from recommended boundaries, you will notice the unhealthy effects it has on normal functioning. Whilst glucose is important, it is best in moderation. This is because levels that are unhealthy or out of control may have permanent and serious effects.

Complete Analysis

Measuring high-sensitive C-reactive protein and a full blood count will give you an insightful indication of the current inflammatory state of your body.

Red blood cells

Red blood cells, also referred to as erythrocytes, are the most common type of blood cells. Red blood cells contain a protein called haemoglobin, which carries oxygen from the lungs to all parts of the body.

Mean corpuscular volume (MCV)

MCV is the average size of red blood cells. A smaller size may be a sign of iron deficiency, while larger sizes indicate vitamin B12 or folate deficiencies.

Mean corpuscular haemoglobin (MCH)

MCH is the average amount of haemoglobin in a single red blood cell. A low number may be a sign of iron deficiency, while a high number indicates vitamin B12 or folate deficiency.

Mean corpuscular haemoglobin concentration (MCHC)

MCHC refers to the average concentration of haemoglobin in red blood cells. A low number may be a sign of iron deficiency, while a high number often indicates sickle cell disease or hereditary spherocytosis.

Red cell distribution width (RDW)

RDW is a measurement of the variation of red blood cell sizes. A low number typically is not a cause of concern. A high number often indicates iron deficiency, vitamin B12 or folate deficiency, or a recent blood loss.

Mean platelet volume (MPV)

MPV is the average size of platelets. Newer platelets tend to be larger than older ones. A low number may indicate aplastic anemia or thrombocytopenia. A high number is often an indication of certain inherited disorders.


Platelets help stop bleeding by promoting blood clotting. A low platelet count may indicate conditions such as bone marrow failure, viral infections, lupus, pernicious anemia (due to vitamin B12 deficiency), or affects of certain medications. A high platelet count may indicate leukaemia, inflammatory conditions, or myeloproliferative disorders (a disease that causes an abnormal growth of blood cells in the bone marrow).

White Blood Cell Count

White blood cells (WBCs) help the body fight off infections from bacteria, viruses, and fungi. There are different types of WBCs, each with its own function. These include: ‍

Neutrophils - act as your body's first line of defence to fight off infections ‍

Lymphocytes - help produce antibodies, which recognise and fight foreign invaders. They include B-cells, T-cells, and natural killer cells ‍

Monocytes - move out of the circulating blood into tissues where they mature into macrophages (cells that destroy bacteria and other harmful organisms) ‍

Eosinophils - help fight against parasites, cancer cells, and allergens. A low number is not a concern, while a high number may be a sign of parasitic infections ‍

Basophils - stimulate the release of chemicals to aid in the body’s immune response. A low number is not a concern, while a high number may be a sign of an active allergic reaction

High sensitivity C-reactive protein (hs-CRP)

C-reactive protein (CRP) is a protein produced by the liver in response to inflammation. A high level of CRP in the blood is a marker of inflammation that can be caused by a wide variety of conditions, from infections to chronic conditions. For women taking birth control pills, CRP may be elevated. A hs-CRP test is more sensitive than a standard test and can also be used to evaluate your risk of developing coronary artery disease (narrowing of your arteries).

Frequently Asked Questions

What is a blood test?

Blood 360º is simple finger-prick test that can show you your current conditions, overall health, as well as checking functionalities, like your thyroid function and immunity health. They are a relatively non-evasive and common procedure that can help you see what’s working and what needs to be done.

Why should I get a blood test?

Blood tests are an important way to keep track of your overall physical wellbeing that cannot be easily identified from a quick Doctors visit. Taking a blood test gives you access to understanding ways you can optimise your health through readings of your organs, mineral and vitamins levels etc. and reduce the risk of diseases and complications by catching those markers early.