Evaluates metal levels and imbalances in the body – from valuable nutrient elements to potentially toxic metals that impact various components of health.
A single assessment to understand genetic risk factors and personal insights related to the genome.
An exam to evaluate the risk of intestinal permeability, which impacts the lining of the intestines and results in symptoms from joint health to cognitive function.
A test that evaluates intestinal yeast and bacteria that are excreted in urine and may correlate with chronic illness, neurological disorders, and metabolic health.
A micronutrient test measures vitamins, minerals, amino/fatty acids, antioxidants, and metabolites to determine how they impact cellular function.
A test that measures the heart’s ability to respond to external stress through a controlled testing environment (Note: VO2 Max represents a stress test).
A PULS (Protein Unstable Lesion Signature) test measures the most clinically significant protein biomarkers that measure the body’s immune system response to arterial injury. These injuries lead to the formation and progression of cardiac lesions which may become unstable and rupture, leading to a cardiac event.
A group of tests related to the development of metabolic and/or cardiovascular disease, formation of vulnerable plaque, and risks for adverse events.
Grail’s Galleri® test uses advanced testing capabilities to potentially detect early cancer signals of more than 50 types of cancer.
An imaging test that looks at the arteries that supply blood to the heart and allows for deeper insight into cardiovascular risk assessment related to lipids and lipid management.
A blood test that monitors and screens for the risk of cardiovascular disease related to lipids and lipid management.
The Withings Sleep Mat is the first sleep tracker to provide sleep metrics without anything to wear, delivering an in-depth analysis of breathing, heart rate, and movement with a pneumatic sensor, and snoring and sleep apnea with a sound sensor.
A salivary cortisol test is done by inserting a swab into the mouth to collect saliva and measure the level of cortisol present. Cortisol is made by the adrenal gland and helps the body use sugar (glucose) and fat for energy (metabolism).
Neurotransmitter tests are performed on samples of saliva, urine, and sometimes blood. There are several key neurotransmitters that are directly connected to adrenal dysfunction. Because of the neurotransmitter’s relationship to cortisol, it’s an essential clinical assessment when analyzing adrenal status.
This test looks for mutations in the MTHFR gene which helps the body break down an amino acid called homocysteine. A build-up of homocysteine in the blood can increase various cardiovascular risks.
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