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Anti-Aging #3 Extreme Blood and Urine Test Panel, Women

The Anti-Aging #3 Extreme Blood and Urine Test Panel for Women includes 16 comprehensive tests to assess aging markers such as blood sugar, inflammation, fatty acids, and hormones to slow aging.

Sample Report

Test Code: 2573

CPT Code: See Individual Tests

Also Known As:

Methodology:

See Individual Tests

Specimen Type: Blood + Urine

Preparation:

Patients should fast for 12-14 hours and follow a stable diet for 2-3 weeks before giving blood. Stop biotin consumption 72 hours prior to collection.

Test Results:

3-5 days. May take longer based on weather, holiday, or lab delays.


Details:

Please note: Any result for the Testosterone Free (Direct) and Total Testosterone Test in excess of 1500 will be reported as >1500

Sample Report

Test Code: 2202

CPT Code: See Individual Tests

Also Known As:

Methodology:

See Individual Tests

Specimen Type: Blood + Urine

Preparation:

Patients should fast for 12-14 hours and follow a stable diet for 2-3 weeks before giving blood. Stop biotin consumption 72 hours prior to collection.

Test Results:

3-5 days. May take longer based on weather, holiday, or lab delays.

Description

What is the purpose of this test?

Order this Anti-Aging #3 Baseline Blood and Urine Test Panel for Women, which includes 10 comprehensive tests to assess key aging markers like blood sugar, inflammation, fatty acid, and hormone levels, helping slow the aging process. By analyzing these indicators, you can better understand your body's functionality and take measures to promote overall health and longevity. The field of anti-aging medicine is growing rapidly. It aims to improve the quality of life for older adults by early detection, prevention, treatment, and reversal of age-related diseases. This medical field is grounded in scientific principles and responsible medical care, involving research into innovative treatments and therapies to optimize and retard the aging process in humans. The latest medical technologies and techniques are utilized to understand patients' health better and maintain it as they age.

 

The Anti-Aging #3 Essential Blood & Urine Panel for Women includes the following:

 The Wellness #2 Essential Blood Test Panel includes:

  • Comprehensive Metabolic Panel (CMP-14) with eGRF Blood Test
    • Glucose Level
    • Kidney Profile
    • Liver Panel
    • Fluids and Electrolytes
    • Mineral and Bone
  • Lipid Panel With Total Cholesterol: HDL Ratio
  • Thyroid Panel with Thyroid-stimulating Hormone (TSH)
  • Complete Blood Count (CBC) With Differential & Platelets

 

Comprehensive Metabolic Panel (CMP-14) with eGRF Blood Test

  • Glucose - Blood sugar level is the most direct test to screen for diabetes and is also used in diabetes management.

 

  • Uric Acid - Uric acid is produced in two ways, from digesting food consumed and the natural breakdown of the body's cells. Uric acid is a by-product of protein metabolism eliminated through the kidneys. It is also an indicator of kidney function.

 

  • Kidney Profile

    • Bun or Urea Nitrogen (BUN) - An indicator of kidney function.  
    • Creatinine, Serum - An indicator of kidney function. 
    • Bun/Creatinine Ratio - Calculated by dividing BUN by creatinine. This ratio can suggest conditions including dehydration or intestinal bleeding.
    • Estimated Glomerular Filtration Rate (eGFR) - Measures kidney function to determine kidney disease stage and detect early kidney damage.

 

  • Liver Panel

    • Protein, Total - Assists in determining liver and kidney function and nutritional health.
    • Albumin serum - One of the major proteins essential for the healthy function of the liver and kidneys.
    • Globulin, Total - One of the major proteins that assist the blood in clotting properly and also comprises infection-fighting antibodies.
    • Albumin/Globulin Ratio - Calculated by dividing albumin by globulin. When paired with other test results, this ratio can assist in diagnosing various liver problems.
    • Bilirubin, Total - Aids in the detection of hepatitis, sickle cell, anemia, cirrhosis, alcohol, and drug abuse. High concentrations may result in jaundice.
    • Alkaline Phosphatase - A protein vital in detecting bone disorders and liver disease.
    • Aspartate Aminotransferase (AST or SGOT) - An enzyme helpful in evaluating liver function. An elevated level is an indication of hepatitis.
    • Alanine Aminotransferase (ALT or SGPT) - An enzyme helpful in identifying liver damage. Abnormalities may represent liver disease.
    • Lactate Dehydrogenase (LDH) - An enzyme found mainly in the heart, muscles, liver, kidney, brain, and red blood cells. When an organ of the body is damaged, LDH is released in more significant quantities into the bloodstream.
    • Gamma-Glutamyl Transferase (GGT) - Also known as Gamma-Glutamyl Transpeptidase (GGTP). GGT is an enzyme that is produced predominantly in the liver. This level is often elevated in situations that diseases are present that affect the liver or bile ducts.

 

  • Fluids & Electrolytes

    • Sodium - One of the major salts in body fluid. Sodium is important in water balance and the electrical activity of nerves and muscles.
    • Potassium - Helps to control the nerves and muscles.
    • Chloride - Similar to sodium, it helps to maintain the body's electrolyte balance.
    • Carbon Dioxide, Total - Used to help detect, evaluate, and monitor electrolyte imbalances.

 

  • Mineral and Bone

    • Iron, Total - An abnormally low test result could indicate anemia caused by iron deficiency.
    • Calcium - A mineral essential for developing and maintaining healthy bones and teeth. It is also important for the normal function of muscles, nerves, and blood clotting.
    • Phosphorus - A crucial mineral for energy production, muscle and nerve function, and bone formation. Most of the body's phosphorus mixes with calcium to form teeth and bones. Phosphorus is also important for keeping the body's acid-base balanced.

 

Lipid Profile with Total Cholesterol: HDL Ratio

  •  Cholesterol, Total - a sterol in the blood. Knowing your cholesterol level may be as important as knowing your blood pressure. Elevated cholesterol levels are associated with an increased risk of coronary heart disease.
  • Triglycerides - are fats in the blood that provide energy to the body's cells. Triglycerides should be less than 400 mg/dl even while in a non-fasting state.
  • HDL Cholesterol - (High-density lipoproteins) are believed to take cholesterol away from cells and transport it back to the liver for removal or processing. They are known as the "good" cholesterol, as people with high levels of HDL may have less heart disease. Conversely, low HDL could result from a lack of exercise and smoking.
  • LDL Cholesterol - Low-density lipoproteins contain the most significant percentage of cholesterol and may be responsible for depositing cholesterol on the artery walls. They are known as the "bad" cholesterol.
  • Total Cholesterol/HDL Ratio - is calculated by dividing the total cholesterol by the HDL cholesterol. This is the ratio used by physicians in determining your relative risk for developing cardiovascular disease.

 

Thyroid Panel with Thyroid-Stimulating Hormone (TSH)

The thyroid gland synthesizes and releases hormones that impact various metabolic processes. The hormones are iodine-containing amino acids, including T4 and T3. A comprehensive test is available to evaluate thyroid hormone levels, including T4, T3 Uptake, FTI/T7, and TSH.

 

CBC with Differential and Platelets

  • White Blood Cells (WBC) - The body's primary defense against disease and helps to fight infection.
  • Red Blood Cells (RBC) - Responsible for carrying oxygen and carbon dioxide away from all cells. Iron deficiency will lower the RBC count.
  • Hemoglobin - A chemical compound inside red cells that transports oxygen through the bloodstream to all body cells. Hemoglobin gives the red color to blood.
  • Hematocrit - Measures the amount of space red blood cells take up in the blood. It is reported as a percentage.
  • Neutrophils - Neutrophils are the most common type of white blood cells and are created by the bone marrow to combat a wide range of inflammatory and infectious diseases.
  • Lymphocytes - B-cells and T-cells are lymphocytes that fight bacteria and other pathogens in the blood. They are primarily found in the lymph system.
  • Monocytes - Working alongside neutrophils, monocytes play a vital role in fighting infections and other diseases and clearing away dead or damaged cells.
  • Eosinophils - White blood cells called eosinophils become activated in response to allergies and certain infections.
  • Basophils - Basophils play a role in detecting infections early on, as well as aiding in wound healing and reacting to allergic responses.
  • Mean Corpuscular Hemoglobin (MCH) - The average hemoglobin concentration within a red blood cell.
  • Mean Corpuscular Hemoglobin Concentration (MCHC) - The average hemoglobin concentration percentage within a red blood cell.
  • Mean Corpuscular Volume (MCV) - The average size of red blood cells.
  • Platelets - Blood cell particles associated with the forming of blood clots.
  • Red Cell Distribution Width (RDW) - Measures the amount of red blood cell variation in volume and size.
  • Absolute Neutrophils - The absolute neutrophil count measures the number of neutrophils in your blood. Normal range is 2,500-7,000 per microliter. Counts outside this range indicate a possible condition.
  • Absolute Lymphocytes - To calculate your absolute lymphocyte count, multiply your white blood cell count by the percentage of lymphocytes. This gives you the number of lymphocytes as an absolute number.
  • Absolute Monocytes - The absolute monocyte count indicates the number of monocytes in the blood, helping to identify if the count is normal, high, or low.
  • Absolute Eosinophils - Absolute eosinophil count measures the number of eosinophils in blood by multiplying the percentage of eosinophils in a complete blood count with the total number of white blood cells in the same count.
  • Absolute Basophils - Absolute basophil count is calculated by multiplying the percentage of basophils by the total number of white blood cells in a blood sample.

 

Insulin-like Growth Factor Test (IGF-1)

An IGF-1 blood test evaluates growth disturbances and monitors treatment with growth hormones. It measures the insulin-like growth factor-1 (IGF-1) level in the blood, which is produced in the liver in response to stimulation by growth hormones secreted by the pituitary gland. The test results help doctors diagnose and monitor conditions related to growth hormone deficiency or excess, such as acromegaly or pituitary tumors. It can also be used to assess the effectiveness of growth hormone therapy and to monitor for potential side effects.

 

Testosterone, Total

Testosterone is a hormone that is responsible for the development of male characteristics. In men, the blood level of testosterone is used to investigate abnormal sexual development and sexual dysfunction. Women also produce small amounts of testosterone in their ovaries, and testing its levels can help evaluate virilization.

 

Urinalysis, Complete with Microscopic Examination

Urinalysis, Complete with Microscopic Examination, is a diagnostic test used to analyze a person's urine sample for various substances such as protein, glucose, and blood cells. It detects and monitors various conditions, including urinary tract infections, kidney disease, and diabetes. The test involves the physical, chemical, and microscopic examination of the urine sample and can provide information about the overall health of a person's urinary system.

 

Vitamin D 25-Hydroxy

Vitamin D is vital for healthy bone and teeth formation, regulating calcium levels, and maintaining the immune system. It can be obtained from food and supplements, or through the skin's production upon exposure to sunlight. Vitamin D deficiency increases the risk of serious health conditions such as cancer, heart disease, and osteoporosis. Those at risk include elderly, obese, dark-skinned, institutionalized, and homebound individuals, as well as those with limited sun exposure or conditions such as cystic fibrosis and Crohn's disease.

 

Iron and Total Iron-binding Capacity (TIBC)

The iron and TIBC blood test measures iron serum and total iron-binding capacity (TIBC) to calculate transferrin saturation, which shows the body's iron status. Low transferrin saturation results from low iron levels and high TIBC, indicating iron deficiency. Elevated transferrin saturation results from high iron levels and low or normal TIBC, indicating iron overload. 

 

Estradiol

The estradiol (E2) blood test is a common test that checks estradiol levels in the blood, also known as 17 beta-estradiol. This test is often used to diagnose infertility problems in women and for in vitro fertilization support. However, it can also be ordered to monitor estradiol levels in fertile females and males.

 

Progesterone

A progesterone blood test measures the levels of progesterone in the blood. This test is conducted to help diagnose and monitor conditions related to the reproductive system, such as infertility, menstrual irregularities, and pregnancy complications. Additionally, progesterone blood tests can be used to check whether hormone therapy is working effectively in women who are undergoing treatment for menopause symptoms or other conditions like endometriosis. In men, a progesterone blood test can be used to diagnose and monitor certain types of cancer.

 

DHEA-S

A DHEA-S (Dehydroepiandrosterone sulfate) blood test measures the levels of DHEA-S in the bloodstream to assess adrenal gland function and help diagnose conditions related to androgen production. It may be ordered if a healthcare provider suspects an adrenal gland disorder, hirsutism, infertility, or menstrual irregularities. However, it must be considered in combination with other tests and clinical symptoms, and a healthcare provider will interpret the results and make recommendations for further testing or treatment as necessary.

 

Human Growth Hormone (HGH)

A human growth hormone blood test measures the amount of growth hormone in a person's blood. The test is usually ordered to evaluate the function of the pituitary gland, which produces and releases growth hormone. The test can help diagnose conditions that affect growth hormone production or secretion, such as growth hormone deficiency, acromegaly, or gigantism. It can also be used to monitor the effectiveness of growth hormone treatment in individuals with growth hormone deficiency or other related conditions. In addition, the test may be performed to evaluate children who are not growing at a normal rate or adults who have symptoms of growth hormone deficiency, such as increased body fat, decreased muscle mass, and decreased bone density. A healthcare provider can help interpret the test results and determine if further testing or treatment is necessary.

 

Estrogen Total

An estrogen total blood test measures the amount of estrogen in the bloodstream. It is used to diagnose or monitor conditions related to the reproductive system, investigate hormone imbalances, and evaluate the risk of developing certain types of cancer.

 

Hemoglobin A1c

The Hemoglobin A1c test is a blood test used to evaluate glucose levels in the blood over the past 2 to 3 months. The purpose of the test is to measure the average amount of glucose in the blood during that time period. This is important for people with diabetes, as it helps them to manage their condition more effectively. By assessing glucose levels over time, the test can provide valuable information on overall glycemic health, which can help individuals with diabetes avoid many of the risks and side effects associated with the condition. The goal for most individuals is to maintain levels below 7%. Regular Hemoglobin A1c testing is a crucial tool for managing diabetes and reducing the risk of complications associated with the condition.

 

Thyroxine Free (T4) Direct

The free T4 direct serum test is utilized to assess thyroid gland function and has often replaced the outdated total T4 test. Both tests are employed to diagnose hyperthyroidism and hypothyroidism. However, while protein levels influence the total T4 test in the blood, the free T4 test is not.

 

Tri-Iodothyronine (T3) Free

Free T3 is a blood test that measures the unbound triiodothyronine in your bloodstream. Elevated levels indicate an overactive thyroid, while low levels indicate a thyroid that's not producing enough hormone. The active thyroid hormone T3 is free and available to regulate metabolism in your cells.

 

Homocysteine

A homocysteine blood test is typically ordered to determine the levels of homocysteine present in the blood. This test is usually done to assess the risk of developing heart disease, stroke, and other related conditions. Elevated levels of homocysteine have been linked to an increased risk of developing heart disease and other cardiovascular issues. The test may also be ordered to monitor the effectiveness of treatment if the patient has been diagnosed with high homocysteine levels. Overall, the homocysteine blood test aims to evaluate the risk of cardiovascular disease and help develop a treatment plan accordingly.

 

C-Reactive Protein, High Sensitivity

The C-reactive protein (CRP) High-sensitivity blood test assesses a person's risk for cardiovascular disease. The test detects lower levels of CRP, a protein released into the bloodstream, than the standard CRP test, which makes it more sensitive. Measuring CRP levels with a highly sensitive assay can help expose the risk level for CVD in healthy people. Normal or slightly elevated CRP levels in healthy individuals can predict the future risk of various conditions such as stroke, peripheral arterial disease, sudden cardiac death, heart attack, and even when cholesterol levels are within the acceptable range. CRP is a marker of inflammation that can affect many organs. Although studies have mainly focused on heart disease, research indicates that high CRP levels may also be associated with other conditions, such as complications of diabetes, obesity, and colon cancer.

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