Women’s Health Screening Packages

Women’s experience of health and disease differ from those of men.  Part of this is due to their unique reproductive, endocrine (hormonal) health and sexual health needs. In addition, women also have more chronic non-reproductive health issues such as hypertension, cancer, diabetes respiratory and musculoskeletal condition, and osteoporosis. A broader understanding of women’s health to include all aspects of the health of women is a first step in taking control of your health. Find out the health screening package that is best for you.

All our Men and Women Health Screening packages include:

Heightweight & body mass index (BMI)
Blood pressure measurement
SCORE risk estimation for heart attack and stroke. The SCORE (Systematic COronary Risk Evaluation) is a CVD risk assessment estimation developed by the European Society of Cardiology. It is based on the following risk factors: gender, age, smoking, systolic blood pressure, total cholesterol. SCORE estimates fatal cardiovascular disease events over a ten-year period.

Download Leaflet Women Health Screening (pdf file)

women under 40 years

Basic

Women up to 40 years

€160 

Complete Blood Count

Calcium

Glucose

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Urinalysis

Basic Health Screening

Evaluates overall health and consists of a set of laboratory test that is typically ordered by a GP during an annual physical examination. The results of these tests give a general oversight about general health status and establish a baseline. By knowing these levels you can begin to manage your own health to see if they fluctuate over time. This package includes:

Complete blood counts analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders..

Calcium: its measurement helps to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, kidneys, and teeth.

Glucose: It is used to screen, diagnose or monitor diabetes.

Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes (ALT, AST and ALP), total bilirubin and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.

Kidney function tests are used to screen for kidney disease. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products urea, creatinine and uric acid which are passed out in the urine and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.

Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL  “good cholesterol”, LDL “ bad cholesterol”, VLDL  and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.

Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce the likelihood of bruise formation. If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive Health Screening

The comprehensive health screening panel is a cost-effective package that gives more extensive information about your body and health status. It offers a better and more detailed look at your overall health; it includes the entire set of tests of the basic screening and other specific markers to detect conditions and altered functions of organs usually affecting this specific age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.
Bone minerals: Calcium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.
Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia commonly caused is heavy menstrual periods.
Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body. Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.
Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin total, unconjugated and conjugated and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.
Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.
Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.
Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.
Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.
Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive 

Women up to 40 years

€289

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Urinalysis

Comprehensive 

Women up to 40 years

€289

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Urinalysis

Comprehensive Health Screening

The comprehensive health screening panel is a cost-effective package that gives more extensive information about your body and health status. It offers a better and more detailed look at your overall health; it includes the entire set of tests of the basic screening and other specific markers to detect conditions and altered functions of organs usually affecting this specific age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.
Bone minerals: Calcium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.
Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia commonly caused is heavy menstrual periods.
Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body. Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.
Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin total, unconjugated and conjugated and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.
Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.
Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.
Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.
Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.
Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive plus 

Women up to 40 years

€379

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Oestrogen hormone

Follicle-stimulating hormone

Luteinizing  hormone

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Cardiovascular risk hsCRP

Urinalysis

Comprehensive Plus Health Screening

The comprehensive plus gives very detailed information about your major body’s organ functions and health status. It gives a good insight of what your baseline is, or what is normal for you for future health and wellness. In addition to the Basic and Comprehensive tests, includes very specific markers that aid in the identification of specific conditions or diseases related to women in this age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.

Bone minerals: Calcium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.

Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia commonly caused is heavy menstrual periods.

Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body.  Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes. 

Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin (total, unconjugated and conjugated) and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.

Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.

Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.

Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.

Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.

Female hormones: FSH and LH are produced in the pituitary and regulate hormone production in the ovaries. Oestrogens are responsible for the development of the secondary female sex characteristics. 17-B-E2 is the biologically most active oestrogen. Their levels are used in evaluating ovarian function. Their levels aid in the diagnosis of pituitary disorders or diseases involving the ovaries if you are having unexplained irregular menstrual cycles, heavy vaginal bleeding, difficulty achieving a pregnancy, symptoms of menopause, or alterations like fatigue, moodiness, low sex drive, loss of muscle tone, increased body fat.

CVD-Inflammation hsCRP identifies low levels of inflammation in your arteries which it is associated with an increased risk of developing cardiovascular disease.

Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks previous to the taken of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

women 41 - 55

Basic Health Screening

Evaluates overall health and consists of a set of laboratory test that is typically ordered by a GP during an annual physical examination. The results of these tests give a general oversight about general health status and establish a baseline. By knowing these levels you can begin to manage your own health to see if they fluctuate over time. This package includes:

Complete blood counts analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders..

Calcium: its measurement helps to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, kidneys, and teeth.

Glucose: It is used to screen, diagnose or monitor diabetes.

Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes (ALT, AST and ALP), total bilirubin and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.

Kidney function tests are used to screen for kidney disease. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products urea, creatinine and uric acid which are passed out in the urine and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.

Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL  “good cholesterol”, LDL “ bad cholesterol”, VLDL  and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.

Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce the likelihood of bruise formation. If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Basic

Women 41 – 55 years

€160 

Complete Blood Count

Calcium

Glucose

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Urinalysis

Basic

Women 41 – 55 years

€160 

Complete Blood Count

Calcium

Glucose

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Urinalysis

Basic Health Screening

Evaluates overall health and consists of a set of laboratory test that is typically ordered by a GP during an annual physical examination. The results of these tests give a general oversight about general health status and establish a baseline. By knowing these levels you can begin to manage your own health to see if they fluctuate over time. This package includes:

Complete blood counts analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders..

Calcium: its measurement helps to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, kidneys, and teeth.

Glucose: It is used to screen, diagnose or monitor diabetes.

Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes (ALT, AST and ALP), total bilirubin and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.

Kidney function tests are used to screen for kidney disease. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products urea, creatinine and uric acid which are passed out in the urine and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.

Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL  “good cholesterol”, LDL “ bad cholesterol”, VLDL  and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.

Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce the likelihood of bruise formation. If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive 

Women 41 – 55 years

€289

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Urinalysis

Comprehensive Health Screening

The comprehensive health screening panel is a cost-effective package that gives more extensive information about your body and health status. It offers a better and more detailed look at your overall health; it includes the entire set of tests of the basic screening and other specific markers to detect conditions and altered functions of organs usually affecting this specific age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.
Bone minerals: Calcium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.
Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia commonly caused is heavy menstrual periods.
Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body. Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.
Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin (total, unconjugated and conjugated) and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.
Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.
Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.
Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.
Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.
Erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) is test used to help diagnose conditions associated with acute and chronic inflammation, including infections, tumours, and autoimmune diseases. It is used to monitor specific inflammatory disorders.
Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive Plus Health Screening

The comprehensive plus gives very detailed information about your major body’s organ functions and health status. It gives a good insight of what your baseline is, or what is normal for you for future health and wellness. In addition to the Basic and Comprehensive tests, includes very specific markers that aid in the identification of specific conditions or diseases related to women in this age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.

Bone minerals: Calcium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.

Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia commonly caused is heavy menstrual periods.

Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body.  Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.

Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin (total, unconjugated and conjugated) and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.

Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.

Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.

Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.

Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.

Female hormones: Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced in the pituitary gland and regulate hormone production in the ovaries. Oestrogens are responsible for the development of the secondary female sex characteristics. 17-B-E2 is the biologically most active oestrogen. Their levels are used in evaluating ovarian function. Their levels aid in the diagnosis of pituitary disorders or diseases involving the ovaries. Its main use in women between 41 and 55 years old is in the differential diagnosis of amenorrhea – i.e., caused by menopause, pregnancy, or a medical problem. This hormone may be used to monitor menopausal hormone replacement therapy.

CVD-Inflammation hsCRP identifies low levels of inflammation associated with an increased risk of developing cardiovascular disease.

Homocysteine is an amino acid which synthesis is dependent on folate, vitamin B6, and vitamin B12. Therefore its levels help to identify deficiency or excess in those vitamins. High levels of homocysteine identify people at risk for coronary artery disease, the occurrence of blood clots, heart attacks and strokes even when the traditional risk factors, such as unhealthy lipid levels, are not present.

Erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) is test used to help diagnose conditions associated with inflammation, including infections, tumours, and autoimmune diseases.

Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive plus

Women 41 – 55 years

€389

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Oestrogen hormone

Follicle-stimulating hormone

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Cardiovascular risk hsCRP

Homocysteine

Urinalysis

Comprehensive plus

Women 41 – 55 years

€389

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Oestrogen hormone

Follicle-stimulating hormone

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Cardiovascular risk hsCRP

Homocysteine

Urinalysis

Comprehensive Plus Health Screening

The comprehensive plus gives very detailed information about your major body’s organ functions and health status. It gives a good insight of what your baseline is, or what is normal for you for future health and wellness. In addition to the Basic and Comprehensive tests, includes very specific markers that aid in the identification of specific conditions or diseases related to women in this age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.

Bone minerals: Calcium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.

Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia commonly caused is heavy menstrual periods.

Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body.  Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.

Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin (total, unconjugated and conjugated) and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.

Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.

Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.

Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.

Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.

Female hormones: Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced in the pituitary gland and regulate hormone production in the ovaries. Oestrogens are responsible for the development of the secondary female sex characteristics. 17-B-E2 is the biologically most active oestrogen. Their levels are used in evaluating ovarian function. Their levels aid in the diagnosis of pituitary disorders or diseases involving the ovaries. Its main use in women between 41 and 55 years old is in the differential diagnosis of amenorrhea – i.e., caused by menopause, pregnancy, or a medical problem. This hormone may be used to monitor menopausal hormone replacement therapy.

CVD-Inflammation hsCRP identifies low levels of inflammation associated with an increased risk of developing cardiovascular disease.

Homocysteine is an amino acid which synthesis is dependent on folate, vitamin B6, and vitamin B12. Therefore its levels help to identify deficiency or excess in those vitamins. High levels of homocysteine identify people at risk for coronary artery disease, the occurrence of blood clots, heart attacks and strokes even when the traditional risk factors, such as unhealthy lipid levels, are not present.

Erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) is test used to help diagnose conditions associated with inflammation, including infections, tumours, and autoimmune diseases.

Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic or pregnant, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

women over 55

Basic

Women over 55 years

€160 

Complete Blood Count

Calcium

Glucose

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Urinalysis

Basic Health Screening

Evaluates overall health and consists of a set of laboratory test that is typically ordered by a GP during an annual physical examination. The results of these tests give a general oversight about general health status and establish a baseline. By knowing these levels you can begin to manage your own health to see if they fluctuate over time. This package includes:

Complete blood counts analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders..

Calcium: its measurement helps to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, kidneys, and teeth.

Glucose: It is used to screen, diagnose or monitor diabetes.

Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes (ALT, AST and ALP), total bilirubin and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.

Kidney function tests are used to screen for kidney disease. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products urea, creatinine and uric acid which are passed out in the urine and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.

Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL  “good cholesterol”, LDL “ bad cholesterol”, VLDL  and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.

Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce the likelihood of bruise formation. If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive Health Screening

The comprehensive health screening panel is a cost-effective package that gives more extensive information about your body and health status. It offers a better and more detailed look at your overall health; it includes the entire set of tests of the basic screening and other specific markers to detect conditions and altered functions of organs usually affecting this specific age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.
Bone minerals: Calcium, magnesium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.
Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia. Iron is also measured to check general nutritional status. 
Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body. Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.
Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin (total, unconjugated and conjugated) and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.
Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.
Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.
Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.
Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.
Parathyroid hormone measurement helps to evaluate the function of the parathyroid gland and helps to diagnose parathyroid disease and other diseases of calcium homeostasis.
Erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) is test used to help diagnose conditions .associated with acute and chronic inflammation, including infections, tumours, and autoimmune diseases.
Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive 

Women over 55 years

€299

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Magnesium

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Parathyroid hormone

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Urinalysis

Comprehensive 

Women over 55 years

€299

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Magnesium

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Parathyroid hormone

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Urinalysis

Comprehensive Health Screening

The comprehensive health screening panel is a cost-effective package that gives more extensive information about your body and health status. It offers a better and more detailed look at your overall health; it includes the entire set of tests of the basic screening and other specific markers to detect conditions and altered functions of organs usually affecting this specific age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.
Bone minerals: Calcium, magnesium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.
Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Too much iron can occur in hereditary haemochromatosis. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia. Iron is also measured to check general nutritional status 
Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body. Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.
Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin (total, unconjugated and conjugated) and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.
Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.
Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.
Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and used to help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.
Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement is used to test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.
Parathyroid hormone measurement helps to evaluate the function of the parathyroid gland and helps to diagnose parathyroid disease and other diseases of calcium homeostasis.
Erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) is test used to help diagnose conditions .associated with acute and chronic inflammation, including infections, tumours, and autoimmune diseases.
Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation . If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for a consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Comprehensive plus 

Women over 55 years

€399

Complete Blood Count

Bone minerals

Magnesium

Diabetes screening

Kidney function

Electrolytes

Lipids profile

Liver function

Iron

Transferrin

Pancreatic function

Thyroid function

Parathyroid hormone

Vitamin D (25-Hydroxy)

Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)

Cardiovascular risk hsCRP

Homocysteine

Urinalysis

Comprehensive Plus Health Screening

The comprehensive plus gives very detailed information about your major body’s organ functions and health status. It gives a good insight of what your baseline is, or what is normal for you for future health and wellness. In addition to the Basic and Comprehensive tests, includes very specific markers that aid in the identification of specific conditions or diseases related to women in this age group. This package includes:

Complete blood count analyses size, shape, colour and quantity of the white and red cells and the platelets in our blood. A CBC is frequently used to check for anaemia, blood disorders, infection and several other disorders.
Bone minerals: Calcium, magnesium and phosphate are structurally important in bones and teeth. Their measurements help to screen for conditions relating to bones, heart, nerves, muscle, kidneys, intracellular communication and teeth.
Iron is a mineral used for forming red cells and in the production of proteins. Transferrin measures how easy iron is transported to make blood cells and evaluates general nutritional status. Lack of iron is associated with iron deficiency anaemia, commonly found in people over 55 years old.
Diabetes screening tests: glucose is the source of energy in our body.  Combined measurement of glucose and HbA1c is used to screen, diagnose or monitor glucose levels in blood, prediabetes and diabetes.
Liver function tests measure the levels of liver enzymes such as alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) and alkaline phosphatase), alkaline phosphatase (ALP) and Gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), bilirubin (total, unconjugated and conjugated) and total proteins with its classes albumin and globulins.
Kidney function tests are used to screen the kidneys are working properly. It also helps to manage and follow kidney disease. These tests measure the levels of waste products like urea, uric acid and creatinine passed out in the urine, and electrolytes salts like sodium, potassium, chloride that help to keep the fluids and acid/base balance in the body.
Lipids profile includes cholesterol, HDL “good cholesterol”, LDL “bad cholesterol”, VLDL and triglycerides. This group of test help to assess the risk of atherosclerosis and of developing heart disease, stroke or related cardiovascular diseases.
Pancreatic function tests: Amylase and lipase are enzymes secreted by the pancreas and help diagnose and monitor pancreatitis and other pancreatic diseases.
Thyroid function tests include measurement of the levels of thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) and free thyroxine (FT4) which are important in the control of the body’s metabolism. Its measurement helps test for hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism.
Parathyroid hormone measurement helps to evaluate the function of the parathyroid gland and helps to diagnose parathyroid disease and other diseases of calcium homeostasis.
Vitamin D levels reflect nutritional status, malabsorption or lack of exposure to sunlight. It plays in formation and maintenance of healthy bones. Elderly individuals are at risk of deficiency which may lead to osteomalacia, osteoporosis and has been associated with cancer, heart disease and immune disorders.
CVD-Inflammation hsCRP identifies low levels of inflammation associated with an increased risk of developing cardiovascular disease.
Homocysteine is an amino acid which synthesis is dependent on folate, vitamin B6, and vitamin B12. Therefore its levels help to identify vitamin B deficiency often observed in elderly population who may absorb less from the diet. High levels of homocysteine identify people at risk for coronary artery disease, heart attacks and strokes even when the traditional risk factors, such as unhealthy lipid levels, are not present. .
Erythrocyte sedimentation rate (ESR) is test used to help diagnose conditions .associated with inflammation, including infections, tumours, and autoimmune diseases.
Urinalysis is a set of chemical, microscopic and macroscopic analysis that can detect some common diseases. It may be used to screen for and/or help diagnose conditions such as urinary tract infections, kidney disorders, liver problems, diabetes or other metabolic conditions.

Tests on blood and urine.

Unless you are diabetic, we recommend that you fast (not eat any food) for at least 8-10 hours. Do drink water while fasting and continue with any prescribed medications following your doctor instructions. Ideally, you should be on a stable diet for two weeks prior to the taking of the blood sample.  If you have any question, contact us and we will let you know how to prepare for your blood tests.

A small amount of blood will be drawn by trained staff from a vein in your arm using a needle. The procedure is quick and easy. Rarely, some people may feel faint or dizzy while having the blood taken and you may need to lie down to help you to feel better. The procedure may cause some minor discomfort and a small bruise may develop in the area where the needle was inserted. Press over the site where the needle was inserted, keeping your arm straight to reduce likelihood of bruise formation. If you develop redness or inflammation in the same area, seek your doctor for advice.

urine sample is required for this test which should be taken first thing in the morning. We can provide you with a container. Please write your name, date of birth, and date and time of the sample taken on the container and bring it to us for examination.

A laboratory test result is produced after a scientific analysis done on a sample to assess an individual health status.

An abnormal finding may (but not necessarily) indicate a problem that needs to be addressed. We recommend that any abnormal result should promptly be consulted with your GP. Your doctor will evaluate the test results in the context of an overall clinical picture that takes into consideration your age, gender, ethnicity, family history, signs, symptoms, etc.

If you want to learn more how the results of your laboratory test help your doctor in understanding your health status, and in providing you with the right treatment; check http://labtestsonline.org, a public resource on lab tests that is produced by AACC, a global scientific and medical professional organization dedicated to clinical laboratory science and its application to healthcare. You can also visit http://patient.info for information about health conditions. Please note that this information should not be a substitute for consultation with your doctor.

Please contact us, we will be happy to clarify any questions pertaining to your test results.

Approved by Irish Life Health

Check with your provider if our outpatient service is covered under your plan.

 

 

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Approved by Irish Life Health.
Check with your provider if our outpatient service is covered under your plan.