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The Extensive Package

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The Extensive Health Screening Package $347

The Extensive Package is one of our stellar products. It’s only $70 more than the Enhanced Package meaning that it costs $297, but it offers immense value for the money you invest. You are going to be provided with a full screening of almost all important stats. It includes everything which is offered in the Essential and Enhanced Package and it also adds a lot more to them. It’s going to test your PSA, CA125, AFP, TSH, and many other stats which are essential and could potentially reveal dangerous conditions early in their development stage.

What’s Included

Blood Pressure Check

In every heartbeat, your blood pressure increases. Consequently, it decreases when your heart is relaxed in between each beat. A normal blood pressure for adults above 20 years old should be 120/80 mm Hg. There are various factors that can affect the rise and fall in blood pressure, such as physical activity, sleep, and stress.

Full Blood Count

Haematology Profile

Also called Full Blood Count (FBC), this is an assessment of your blood’s components, including white blood cell, red blood cell, platelets, haemoglobin, and haematocrit.

This type of blood test is performed during a routine health check-up. It is useful in the evaluation of white blood cells, which are essential for supplying the oxygen that is needed by the body and red blood cells, which are vital for the proper functioning of the immune system. It is also helpful in the diagnosis of various health problems, such as inflammation, infection, anaemia, leukaemia, and lymphoma. It allows early detection in order to execute various treatment options as soon as possible.

ESR

Haematology Profile

Also known as ESR, this is a simple and affordable test, which is being done for the detection of inflammation, which can be possibly caused by various health conditions, such as auto-immune diseases and infection.

Glucose

Diabetic Panel

This is a test that is meant to provide a comprehensive assessment of the presence of glucose in the blood, which will be helpful in determining if you have diabetes. Keep in mind, however, that glucose is not entirely bad for your body. In fact, this carbohydrate present in your blood is essential for the proper functioning of your cells and the body in general. However, when it is at a high level, it can pose serious health risks, especially diabetes. Watch out for your food intake and take the glucose test to be sure that it is at a healthy level.

HbA1C

Diabetic Panel

Known as HbA1c for short, it provides a measurement of the average level of sugar in the blood for a period of over three months. It is a major test that is instrumental in diabetes research, and more importantly, diabetes management. It is vital for monitoring glucose and to determine the treatment options that will prove to be most effective.

Total Cholesterol

Coronary Risk/Cardiac Profile

Blood tests can also be performed to measure the cholesterol present in your system, both the good and the bad. Aside from measuring the total level of cholesterol, a cholesterol or lipid profile can also include measuring low-density lipoprotein, high-density lipoprotein, triglycerides, and very low-density lipoprotein.

Triglycerides

Coronary Risk/Cardiac Profile

Triglyceride refers to a chemical compound that is found in the blood. It is a product of the conversion of excess calories and can be found in the body as a form of stored fat. If there is a high level of triglycerides, there is a high risk of having peripheral vascular disease, which will limit the amount of blood that is supplied to the body. Generally speaking, testing for triglycerides, which forms part of lipid profile, is essential to identify the risks of having heart problems.

HDL, LDL, Cholesterol

Coronary Risk/Cardiac Profile

There are two types of cholesterol in the body. The first one is HDL, which is also known as the good cholesterol. It aids in the removal of excess cholesterol and brings it back to the liver, where, in turn, it will be eliminated. LDL, on the other hand, is the bad cholesterol. Its high presence can lead to creating deposits in the blood vessel walls, which can increase the risk of cardiovascular diseases.

It is important for HDL and LDL levels to be tested in order to make sure of one’s heart health and to prevent the possibility of stroke. For healthy adults, the recommended total cholesterol is 200 mg/dL.

Chol/HDL Ratio

Coronary Risk/Cardiac Profile

This will refer to the ratio of the total cholesterol in relation to the amount of good or HDL cholesterol that is present in your body. It is normally done through a finger prick test. The test is important as it will let you know if there are any dietary or lifestyle changes that are warranted to increase good cholesterol. Ideally, your cholesterol ratio must be 3.5:1. If the ratio is higher, this means that there is a higher probability of having cardiovascular diseases.

Urea

Renal Function/Kidney Function

To be sure that you have healthy kidneys, a urea test is highly-recommended to be performed. When the tests reveal that you have a high level of urea, there is a possibility of dehydration. This can also be indicative of having a diet that is high in protein, or a possible kidney problem. Low level of urea, on the other hand, will be reflective of being over-dehydrated, consuming low protein, liver damage, or malnutrition.

Creatinine

Renal Function/Kidney Function

Creatinine refers to a waste product in the body, which is formed after creatine breaks down. Detecting the level of creatinine in the body is essential because it is indicative of the functioning of your kidneys. If you have an elevated level of creatinine, it can be an indication of kidney disease or problematic kidney function. For a more comprehensive diagnosis of a problem, it is commonly combined with other tests.

Sodium

Renal Function/Kidney Function

An electrolyte that is present in all body fluids, sodium is important for nerve and muscle function, among others. When you have a high level of sodium in the body, you have a condition known as hypernatremia, which can lead to dehydration, agitation, and muscle twitching, among others. Low levels of sodium, technically known as hyponatremia, on the other hand, can lead to confusion and weakness.

Potassium

Renal Function/Kidney Function

Potassium is an electrolyte that is vital for your metabolism. High level of potassium, known as hyperkalaemia, can lead to kidney disease, tissue injuries, infection, diabetes, and dehydration. Meanwhile, low level of potassium or hypokalaemia can lead to vomiting, diarrhoea, and can affect heart function.

Chloride

Renal Function/Kidney Function

Chloride works with other electrolytes, such as sodium and potassium for the purpose of regulating liquid in the body and maintaining the right pH level. A high level of chloride also called hypochloraemia, can be an indication of kidney problem and dehydration. On the other hand, low levels of chloride, also known as hypochloraemia, can trigger heart failure, vomiting, over-hydration, and loss of acidity.

Bicarbonate

Renal Function/Kidney Function

If the tests show that your bicarbonate level is higher or lower than what is appropriate, this is an indication that there is a problem with acid-base balance. The tests will be required for a health check-up, or generally when someone is experiencing weakness, respiratory distress, or prolonged vomiting.

eGFR

Renal Function/Kidney Function

Also known as eGFR, this is a test that is performed for the detection of kidney damage. It is calculated based on blood creatinine test, along with other variables, such as age and sex.

Calcium (CA)

Bone & Joint Profile

Regarded as the most common mineral found in the body, calcium is essential for the health of teeth, bone, and nerves. Testing for calcium in the body is needed when there are symptoms that can be indicative of neurologic disorders, bone disease, and kidney stones. Once an abnormal calcium level has been detected, further tests will be required in order to determine other underlying problems.

Phosphate (PO4)

Bone & Joint Profile

The importance of phosphate in the body lies in its ability to help in repairing and building bones and teeth. Testing phosphate is commonly done through blood samples, but there are also instances where it is done in urine. Low level of phosphate, which is also known as hypophosphatemia, is linked with malnutrition and hyperthyroidism. High level of phosphate, also known as hypophosphatemia, on the other hand, can be due to kidney failure and liver disease, among others.

Uric Acid

Bone & Joint Profile

If you are experiencing joint pain or any other symptoms that could be an indication of gout, uric acid test will most likely be performed. Aside from gout, if your uric acid is high, kidney stones and kidney problems can also be apparent.

Rheumatoid Factor

Bone & Joint Profile

This is a test that is primarily aimed towards the diagnosis of rheumatoid arthritis. It can be ordered once you show symptoms that can be indicative of the latter, including morning stiffness, swelling and joint pain. If the results show a high number, you most likely have rheumatoid arthritis.

hs C-Reactive Protein (hsCRP)

Bone & Joint Profile

Also known as hsCRP test, it is one of the tests necessary for the early detection of cardiovascular diseases. It can also be combined with lipid profile and cardiac risk markers. If you are healthy but if you have a high level of hsCRP in your blood, this means that you have an increased risk of suffering from heart attack or stroke.

Total Protein

Liver Profile

Your body is composed of two types of protein: globulin and albumin. Their measurement will be indicative of your nutritional status. If the total protein is low, it could suggest that you have a kidney or liver disorder. On the other hand, if the total protein is high, in could be suggestive of inflammation and infections, such as HIV.

Albumin

Liver Profile

Albumin is a form of protein that is produced in the liver and plays a key role in transporting vitamins, hormones, and drugs. You might have low levels of albumin if you are suffering from heart problems, malnutrition, or liver disease.

Globulin

Liver Profile

Globulin is another form of protein. A high level can be indicative of infectious or inflammatory diseases. Low level, on the other hand, can suggest liver disease or the inability of the body to absorb dietary protein.

A/G Ratio

Liver Profile

(Albumin/Globulin) – This is a test that is primarily important as it is indicative of the health condition of the liver and the kidney. If it is low, there is likelihood that you have liver or kidney damage.

Total Bilirubin

Liver Profile

Bilirubin refers to an orange-yellow pigment, a waste product of haemoglobin. This test is performed for the diagnosis of liver diseases and bile duct. It can also be performed on people with sickle cell disease.

Alkaline Phosphatase

Liver Profile

This is a test that is done primarily for the detection of bone disorders and liver diseases. It can be done on people showing symptoms like vomiting nausea, lack of appetite, jaundice, and itching, among others.

SGOT (AST)

Liver Profile

Aspartate Aminotransferase Test. Also known as SGOT (AST) this is one of the most important tests for the purpose of detecting liver injury, especially in the case of cirrhosis and hepatitis. If you are undergoing treatment for a liver disease, this test can also be conducted in order to measure success rate. It can also be used to monitor the impact of medications in your liver.

SGPT (ALT)

Liver Profile

Alanine Transferase Test. Also known as SGPT (ALT), this is a test that can effectively aid in the detection of liver damage, which can be possibly caused by viruses, drugs, or alcohol. ALT is an enzyme that is present in the kidney and liver. It is released in the blood in case the latter have been damaged.

GGT

Liver Profile

Gamma-Glutamyl Transferase Test. Gamma-glutamyl transferase refers to an enzyme occurring in your liver cells. The GGT test is commonly done in order to detect damages in the liver, which can be commonly caused by alcoholism. Elevated levels of GGT can also be an indication of cirrhosis, hepatitis, diabetes, and pancreatitis, among others.

CEA (Colon)

Cancer Marker

Carcinoembryonic Antigen Test. Also known as CEA, carcinoembryonic antigen is a harmful substance that can be present in the body due to smoking or a cancerous tumour. This test is commonly done amongst people who are undergoing cancer treatment. It will help in the evaluation of the success of the treatment and possible recurrence. A high level of CEA can also be related to non-cancer problems, like cirrhosis, rectal polyps, and ulcerative colitis.

AFP (Liver)

Cancer Marker

Alpha Fetoprotein Test. AFP, or alpha fetoprotein, is the plasma protein that is most abundant in the human foetus. It can also be a by-product of certain cancers and can be used as a tumour marker. This test is popularly done to people who are suspected of having ovary, testicular, and liver cancer. It is also done to detect other conditions, such as chronic hepatitis and cirrhosis. Pregnant women can also undergo this test for the purpose of detecting possible neural tube defects.

CA 125 (Ovaries) / PSA (Prostate)

Cancer Marker

CA 125 (Cancer Antigen 125)

CA125 or cancer antigen 125 is a type of protein that is commonly found on the surface of ovarian cancer cells. This test is done primarily to monitor the success of the treatment of cancer and if cancer has returned after the treatment has been completed. In some instances, it can be performed along with transvaginal ultrasound. For women who have pelvic mass, this test can also be done for the purpose of being able to pinpoint the cause.

Prostate Specific Antigen (PSA)

Prostate Specific Antigen, also known as PSA, refers to a protein that is produced in the prostate glands. This is a test that is done in blood samples and can be suggestive of the presence of prostate cancer. In addition, it can also be executed for monitoring the success of the treatment and the possibility of its recurrence. It can also be recommended for the detection of prostatis and benign prostatic hyperplasia.

Hepatitis A antibody

Hepatitis Profile

This is a test that is conducted for the purpose of diagnosing liver infection cause by Hepatitis A virus. This test can be performed on persons showing the following symptoms: joint pain, jaundice, dark urine, fever, loss of appetite, and fatigue.

Hepatitis Bs Antibody

Hepatitis Profile

This test can be conducted for a variety of reasons, such as for the purpose of detecting the antibodies that are produced in response to Hepatitis B virus infection. If the result is positive, this simply means that the person has shown favourable response to the vaccine. This is also indicative of recovery from an infection. It will also be reflective of adequate immunity. When the result is negative, on the other hand, there is lack of recovery.

Hepatitis Bs Antigen

Hepatitis Profile

The Hepatitis B antigen is also referred to as HBsAg in short. The antigen is found in the blood of a person who has been exposed to the virus. In most cases, the antigen appears about 3 weeks after exposure; and remains in the blood of the infected person for around four months (the normal recovery period), after which it disappears. In some cases, however, the antigen may remain in the infected person’s blood for longer periods; between six and twelve months. In this case, the infected person is said to be suffering from chronic hepatitis B. This is usually where the liver enzymes characterising this condition continue to remain elevated. Finally, we have Hepatitis carriers. These are people suffering from hepatitis B; their liver enzymes may go back to normal levels, but they continue to have the antigen in their blood.

In both cases, patients have a higher risk of developing liver cancer in future. People infected with the disease can pass it on to others through exchange of bodily fluids.

FT4

Thyroid Profile

The thyroid gland produces a hormone referred to as FT4. This hormone is vital in influencing the rate of metabolism. Where the thyroid gland produces higher levels of the hormone, a condition referred to as hyperthyroidism develops. Some of the main symptoms associated with this condition include weight loss, tremors, tiredness, anxiety and over sweating. On the other hand, the thyroid gland may be found to be producing a lower amount of the hormone FT4, leading to a condition known as hypothyroidism. Some of the associated symptoms include weight gain, lethargy, depression, etc.

TSH

Thyroid Profile

The Thyroid Stimulating Hormone referred to as TSH in short usually regulates the functionality of the thyroid gland. There are two main conditions linked to this hormone, hyperthyroidism, and hypothyroidism. The former refers to high hormone levels while the latter refers to low levels.

Syphilis Ab (VDRL if Syphilis Ab positive)

STD Profile

Caused by bacteria known as Treponemapallidum, syphilis is one of the most common STDs. After infecting a human host, the disease takes four different stages which are characterised by increasing severity. Initially characterised by mild or even unnoticeable symptoms, the disease comes with serious neurological effects with time, and can even lead to death in later stages.

It is worth mentioning that people in the initial stages of the disease are seen to be at a higher risk of contracting HIV when exposed.

FEME

Urine & Stool Analysis

This test is used to diagnose urinary tract and renal disease. It also checks for any renal association in systemic disease.

Microalbumin/Creatine Ratio

Urine & Stool Analysis

This involves testing for albumin levels in urine. These levels are usually minimal when the kidneys are healthy.

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Basic Packages

Add-on Markers

Homocystein $77

This test is used to gauge whether someone is suffering from folate or Vitamin B12 deficiency.

For people with a history of heart disease in the family in the absence of other risk factors such as being overweight or obese, high blood pressure or smoking; the test can be used in screening patients for stroke or heart attack.

CA 19.9 $67

Serum CA 19.9 levels are usually increased to about 80% among patients who are dealing with pancreatic cancer. They are also evident in 54-89% of patients with stomach cancer, while 65% for those who have colorectal cancer. From time to time, the serum level may also increase in benign conditions, such as acute and chronic pancreatitis, inflammatory bowel disease, cystic fibrosis, as well as hepatobillary tract disease. In benign disease, however, CA 19.9 generally does not go over 100U/ml.

HbA1C $37

HaemoglobinA1c, or HbAIc, is a diabetes marker, which may be used in long-term care monitoring for people who are suffering from diabetes. The level of HbA1c is directly proportional to the glucose level within the blood. It has been accepted widely as a determining factor that indicates the mean daily concentration of blood glucose throughout the preceding couple of months. According to recent studies, regular measurement and assessment of HbA1c results to the change in diabetes treatment, as well as the improvement of the metabolic control which is indicated with the lowering of the HbA1c valves.

CA 125 $67

This glycol protein is produced in several ovarian cancers. The levels of CA 125 that are above 335ng/ml have been detected in about 20-40% of patients who have State I and II ovarian cancers, as well as 96% of patients who have State III and IV of this disease. In less common situations, the levels can increase in patients who have cancers of the breast, gastrointestinal tract, endometrium, cervix, as well as the fallopian tube. The increase in levels may also be present in some benign conditions such as peritoneal inflammation and endometriosis. CA 125 is also helpful when it comes to monitoring individuals for treatment response and recurrence of tumour.

C-Reactive Protein $37

C-Reactive Protein (CRP) is a particular substance which is produced within the liver as a result of inflammation. CRP is also known as high-sensitivity C-reactive protein (hs-CRP), as well as ultra-sensitive C-reactive protein (us-CRP). With a high CRP level in the blood, there is a possibility of having a condition which can cause inflammation, ranging from the possibility of an upper respiratory infection to more serious conditions such as cancer. Higher levels of CRP can also be an indication of an inflammation in the heart arteries, swelling of the tissues that line the joints and infection of a bone. This, in turn, may pose a higher risk for heart attack. However, it is important to keep in mind, that CRP is a nonspecific test which may be elevated with any type of inflammatory condition.

CA 15.3 $67

The test for CA 15.3 is considered as a marker of tumour. It is often used in checking how treatment for breast cancer works, looking for cancer that has recurred post treatment. If you are being diagnosed with cancer of the breast, you may go through this test. It is not used for measuring early stage of breast cancer since the levels of this type of protein are only rarely higher than the normal levels within this stage.

PSA $67

PSA is a substance produced within the prostate gland. It is also highly useful when it comes to the diagnosis of prostate cancer, including the monitoring for spreading and recurrence of tumour in patients. Generally, a little amount of PSA can be found in the blood. Increase in the levels of PSA may be caused by benign prostatic or even prostate cancer.

HIV Antibody $27

The antibody screening test is considered as the most common HIV test, looking into the antibodies that is produced by the body against HIV. It may be done on oral or blood fluid, but not saliva. Since the antibody levels in the oral fluid is relatively lower as in the blood, majority of blood-based tests discover the infection sooner right after being exposed compared to rapid HIV tests.

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