Feel Your Best.
WellnessWoman is one of our most extensive blood tests so that you get the full picture and have all the information you need to make healthiest choices.
The Extra Mile
Our test also includes a comprehensive report that is reviewed by Medical and Fitness professionals who create a personalised plan for you.
Is this test for me?
Take the WellnessWoman Test if you want to focus on your:
- Long Term Health
- Sexual Health
Did you know?
According to Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, adopting five healthy habits could extend life expectancy by 14 years for women.
Decode your sample in 3 steps.
Order your testing kit online and we'll process it the same day on a 24 hours delivery.
Collect your sample following the instructions provided with your kit. Send the sample to the lab using the return prepaid envelope.
When your results are ready to view online, you will be notified by email and a member of our support team will contact you as well.
Basic Hormone Reading
Your lifestyle and wellbeing can be massively affected by hormones, which is why our test runs an analysis on the main hormones that cause the most changes if they are unbalanced.
Oestradiol is a hormone and the more potent form of oestrogen in the body. It is mainly released by the ovaries, but the adrenals and testicles also release a small amount. Oestradiol is important for the growth and development of the reproductive system — it also helps thicken the uterine wall to allow fertilised eggs to implant.
Follicle Stimulating Hormone (FSH)
FSH is a hormone made by the pituitary gland, an important gland for growth and development. In women, FSH regulates the menstrual cycle. It stimulates the growth of eggs in the ovaries and produces oestrogen. FSH levels can change in response to conditions which impact fertility. In women, such conditions include Primary Ovarian Insufficiency and PCOS.
Luteinizing Hormone (LH)
LH is a hormone made by the pituitary gland, an important gland for growth and development. In women, LH regulates the menstrual cycle. Following the rise in oestrogen by FSH, LH stimulates the ovaries to release the egg. LH levels can change in response to conditions which impact fertility. Similar to FSH, LH may be elevated due to PCOS or other conditions which impact the ovaries.
Fats (Lipid) Metabolism
Everyone processes food differently. We analyse how your body is currently dealing with metabolising cholesterol. Our test guides you towards maintaining healthy lipid levels in your body.
High-Density Lipoprotein (HDL) is known as ‘good’ cholesterol as it removes 'bad' cholesterol from the blood vessels and transports it to the liver. High levels of HDL are associated with a lower risk of developing cardiovascular complications. The test determines your HDL levels and the risk of developing cardiovascular diseases.
Biomarkers Tested: Total cholesterol, high-density lipoprotein (HDL), total cholesterol:HDL ratio, HDL percentage
Low-Density Lipoprotein (LDL) is known as ‘bad’ cholesterol as it transports cholesterol from the liver to the blood vessels. Gradually, the vessels become narrowed and can lead to heart attacks or strokes. This test will determine your LDL levels and the associated risk of developing cardiovascular complications.
Biomarkers Tested: Total cholesterol, low-density lipoprotein (LDL), non-HDL cholesterol
Triglycerides are a component of body fat present in the blood. They have a vital role in the transportation of body fat from the arteries to the liver. High level of triglycerides are associated with an increased risk of heart disease. By detecting your triglyceride levels, you can prevent heart complications.
Understand how your body produces, manages and stores insulin, as well as your current sugar levels — see how it is affecting your diet, health and overall wellbeing. Our test will also show you a reliable risk assessment of your chance of developing pre-diabetes and diabetes.
Glucose is the key source of energy for the human body. Blood glucose is commonly called blood sugar, and it comes from the food you eat. Your body creates blood sugar by digesting some food into glucose that circulates in your bloodstream. Blood glucose is primarily used for energy — the sugar that is not needed as fuel for your body right away gets stored in cells for later use.
A key benefit of testing HbA1c is to check whether you might be at risk of type 2 diabetes before you are potentially diagnosed. If your results indicate pre-diabetes, you’re then in a position to make the required dietary and lifestyle changes to reduce your risk of becoming diabetic. Once aware, you can track the impact of the changes you've made. If you are pre-diabetic and you’ve adjusted diet and activity, then this is a great way to track the improvement over time.
Biomarker tested: HbA1c (Glycosylated Haemaglobin)
Know how well your body deals with overall function and inflammation through a Full Blood Count and CRP reading. Our test is designed to show you how healthy your red and white blood cells are and what you can do to improve.
C-reactive protein (CRP) is a protein produced by the liver in response to inflammation. A high level of CRP in the blood can be the marker for many conditions — from a slight infection, to cancer. It also shows that your immune system is working hard to fight off whatever is causing this high level of CRP. Our test will show you what your current levels of CRP are, and what it means for you.
Biomarker Tested: High sensitivity C-reactive protein
Red blood cells
RBCs contain the iron-rich protein, haemoglobin, that delivers oxygen to tissues and organs.
Mean corpuscular volume (MCV)
'Mean corpuscular volume' 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)
'Mean corpuscular haemoglobin' 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)
Mean corpuscular haemoglobin concentration 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)
Red cell distribution width 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)
Mean platelet volume 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