Healthyr Comprehensive Health Test

Healthyr Comprehensive Health Test

Regular price $174.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $174.00 USD
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Measure a variety of lipids, hormones, and more to provide a robust view of an individual’s health.

Must be 18 years or older

12 biomarkers measured

Fingerprick collection

Free shipping | FSA eligible item

Not Available in New York State

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Looking to get a better handle on your overall health? This simple at home test measures 12 key biomarkers that play an important role in your health, providing you with detailed information on where your levels stand. By gaining a high level view of your health, you can take steps to improve your overall wellbeing. If you'd like to read more about the biomarkers we're testing for and why we test for them, scroll down to our biomarkers section to learn more!

Due to the latest regulations on Laboratory Developed Tests we proudly ship anywhere in the United States except for New York state.

Testing Biomarkers

Healthyr Comprehensive Health Test

Hemoglobin A1c

What is it?

Screening for hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c) measures the amount of blood sugar (glucose) attached to hemoglobin. Hemoglobin is the part of your red blood cells that carries oxygen from your lungs to the rest of your body.

How does it affect me?

HbA1c is a biomarker that indicates your average blood sugar level over the past three months, which may be useful in identifying people suffering from diabetes or prediabetes. In people with known diabetes or prediabetes, HbA1c levels help indicate how well these conditions are being managed.

Thyroid Stimulating Hormone (TSH)

What is it?

TSH is produced by the pituitary gland and regulates the production of thyroid hormones by the thyroid gland. TSH levels are affected by a number of factors, including stress, diet, and certain medications. High TSH levels may indicate an underactive thyroid gland, while low TSH levels may indicate an overactive thyroid gland.

How does it affect me?

Elevated or supressed TSH may indicate hypothyroidism or hyperthyroidism.

Creatinine

What is it?

Creatinine is a chemical compound left over from energy-producing processes in your muscles. Healthy kidneys filter creatinine out of the blood. Creatinine exits your body as a waste product in urine.

How does it affect me?

A creatinine test may be helpful in understanding how well your kidneys are functioning.

Total Cholesterol (CHOL)

What is it?

If you have too much cholesterol in your blood, it can combine with other substances in the blood to form plaque. Plaque sticks to the walls of your arteries. This buildup of plaque is known as atherosclerosis. It can lead to coronary artery disease, where your coronary arteries become narrow or even blocked.

How does it affect me?

Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like substance that's found in all the cells in your body. Your body needs some cholesterol to make hormones, vitamin D, and substances that help you digest foods. Your body makes all the cholesterol it needs. Cholesterol is also found in foods from animal sources, such as egg yolks, meat, and cheese

High Density Lipoproteins (HDL)

What is it?

HDL stands for high-density lipoproteins. It is sometimes called the "good" cholesterol because it carries cholesterol from other parts of your body back to your liver. Your liver then removes the cholesterol from your body.

How does it affect me?

With HDL cholesterol, higher numbers are better, because a high HDL level can lower your risk for coronary artery disease and stroke. How high your HDL should be depends on your age and sex: 19 or younger = More than 45mg/dl, Men age 20 or older = More than 40mg/dl, Women age 20 or older = More than 50mg/dl

Low Density Lipoprotiens (LDL)

What is it?

LDL stands for low-density lipoproteins. It is sometimes called the "bad" cholesterol because a high LDL level leads to a buildup of cholesterol in your arteries.

How does it affect me?

If you have a high LDL level, this means that you have too much LDL cholesterol in your blood. This extra LDL, along with other substances, forms plaque. The plaque builds up in your arteries and puts you at risk of developing atherosclerosis.

Triglycerides (TRIG)

Apolipoprotein A1 (APOA1)

Apolipoprotein B (APOB)

High Sensitivity C-Reactive Protein

Cortisol

View Cardiovascular ProductComprehensive HealthHemoglobin A1c

Thyroid Stimulating Hormone (TSH)

Creatinine

Total Cholesterol (CHOL)

High Density Lipoproteins (HDL)

Low Density Lipoproteins (LDL)

Billirubin

Alanine Transaminase (ALT)

Aspartate Transaminase (AST)

Cortisol

Vitamin D (Vit D)

View Comprehensive ProductMicronutrientMagnesium (Mg)

Calcium



Vitamin D (Vit D)

Vitamin B12 (B12)

Ferritin

Folate (B9)

View Micronutrient ProductPrediabetesHemoglobin A1c (HbA1c)



Glucose



Insulin









High-Sensitivity C-reactive Protein (hsCRP)



Creatinine

Vitamin B-12 (Cobalamin)

View Prediabetes ProductAdditional ResourcesTesting BiomarkersTesting InstructionsCompanyAbout UsContactPrivacy PolicyTerms of ServiceRefund PolicySubscribe to our newsletterEmailTwitterFacebookInstagramPayment methods© 2022,Healthyr

Billirubin

What is it?

Bilirubin is a byproduct of the normal breakdown of red blood cells. This byproduct is processed by the liver, where it becomes incorporated into bile and eventually excreted from your body.

How does it affect me?

The amount of bilirubin in your blood may be an indicator of your liver's ability to filter your blood. This can help a care provider evaluate your overall liver function.

Alanine Transaminase (ALT)

What is it?

ALT is an enzyme found mostly in liver cells, which allows the liver cells to produce cellular energy. When liver cells break down, ALT may be released into your blood stream.

How does it affect me?

Liver damage caused by infection, injury, alcohol consumption, certain medications, or liver disease can cause an elevated amount of ALT in the blood stream. Measuring ALT and AST may help a care provider evaluate your overall liver health.

Aspartate Transaminase (AST)

What is it?

AST is an enzyme found in the liver, heart, muscles, kidneys, brain, and red blood cells, which helps these tissues metabolize amino acids.

How does it affect me?

AST levels in blood are most commonly used to evaluate liver health, but may also indicate tissue damage in the heart, muscles, kidneys, brain, or red blood cells.

Vitamin D (Vit D)

What is it?

Vitamin D helps your body absorb calcium, which is the primary component of bone. Vitamin D also regulates many other cellular functions in your body, including inflammation, antioxidants, and neuroprotection. Vitamin D supports immune health, muscle function, and brain cell activity.

How does it affect me?

Healthy Vitamin D levels are associated with improved endurance and muscle function. High levels of physical activity in atheletes may increase the body's demand for Vitamin D. Vitamin D deficiency may cause fatigue, muscle weakness, bone pain, or depression.

Cortisol

What is It?

Cortisol is a steroid hormone that your body naturally produce and release. Cortisol affects several aspects of your body and mainly helps regulate your body's response to stress. Cortisol has several important functions including helping the body regulate blood pressure and heart rate. Cortisol aids in the metabolism of glucose, suppresses the immune system, and influences memory formation. Cortisol also plays a role in how the body responds to inflammation.

How does it affect me?

Elevated cortisol may cause a wide array of health problems including mental health issues, infertility, diabetes, and cardiovascular disease. With respect to athletic performance, cortisol causes muscle breakdown and may inhibit growth factors that help build muscle.

Tests with actionable insights

Healthyr tests provides you with the insights you need to make informed healthcare decisions about your body. View the ways you can take action on your health below.

  • Get an online visit


    Connect with a licensed healthcare professional on your test results through one of our preferred telehealth partners.

    Find a doctor 
  • Medication Savings


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  • Discount Prescriptions


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  • Healthyr Lifestyle


    Build healthy habits with Blossom™ —a digital, self-guided program to manage your diabetes and overall health.

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Frequently Asked Questions

How does this test work?

Healthyr At-Home Tests all use the latest Dried Blood Spot technology to safely collect a sample at home and then have it processed in one of our CLIA certified labs. This involves using a small lancet, pricking your finger and dripping the blood onto the provided card.

Does pricking my finger hurt?

Pain tolerence is relative to everyone. We use a small gauge lancet for minimal incision. If you're curious how big the incision is or where to prick please refer to our Instructional Video to see. It's on every product page if you scroll through our images. And we promise, this won't hurt any worse then spending hours at the doctor's office.

What if I can’t get enough blood on the card?

Three lancets are provided to give you the best chance of collecting enough blood for the sample. We recommend drinking a glass of water thirty minutes before collecting your sample, washing your hands in warm water, and raising your heart rate just before lancing. A couple ways you can raise your heartrate is by doing 20 jumping jacks or looking at pictures of your ex on Instagram.

What if I follow those tips and still can’t get enough blood?

1) You probably don't need to be worried about being a vampire's first victim and 2) Call us and we're happy to help. Our Customer Service Number is on your test box and here at 833-416-6816. If you have trouble during the collection process, please reach out to us and we can provide a new test kit. We are also happy to walk you through the test while you take it.

What happens if my sample gets lost in the mail?

Regrattably, we don’t have any control over the mail, but we will keep track of your sample and notify you if it appears lost. If you need us to find your tracking information reach out and we're happy to find it for you!

What would cause my sample to get rejected?

• The most common rejection reasons are not enough or too much blood or smearing.
• Red blood must cross the 1st line. Passing the 3rd line is okay, but the lab actually needs to punch out the serum (whiteish part).
• If you let the strip dry and then go to add more blood, it will not separate correctly. Once a strip gets wet, you must add enough blood before it dries.
• Once you have completed your collection, ensure that the blood is dried completely before putting it in the mailer bag.
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What happens if my sample gets rejected?

In the event that the lab is unable to process your sample, you will receive notice and a new kit, free of charge.

How do I get my sample to the lab?

Every Healthyr Test comes with a prepaid USPS shipping envelope and a biohazard bag. All you have to do is place your sample and the provided biohazard bag into the prepaid shipping envelope and place it in your mailbox or drop it off at your nearest Post Office.

How long will it take to receive my results?

From the time that the lab receives your sample, it will take approximately 1-3 days to receive your results.