This lab panel goes above and beyond comprehensive testing and has more than 3 times the biomarkers from your doctor’s annual physical lab testing. It is perfect for athletes looking to optimize their health and learn about key biomarkers needed for performance. This is also perfect for people who have specific dietary requirements and want to test their blood levels of key nutrients: paleo, gluten free, lactose intolerant, vegan, vegetarian, keto and others. This package is performance-oriented to optimize the progress of your training, dietary modification, supplementation and biohacking. This panel will help you avoid over-training and determine the correct nutrition and supplementation regimen based on evidence based medicine by our expert medical team.

This package includes the Comprehensive Wellness Testing panels plus sex hormones, IGF-1 and expanded nutrient panel.

Advanced Cholesterol

  • HDL – Measure of healthy cholesterol that helps to decrease the amount of LDL
  • LDL – High levels of LDL can lead to cardiovascular disease and clogging of essential vessels
  • Total Cholesterol – HDL + LDL
  • Triglycerides – Measured fat in the blood; in high amounts, it can deposit in the vessels contributing to vascular disease
  • Lipoprotein A – Elevations in Lp(a) are associated with heart disease, peripheral vascular disease, and stroke
  • ApoB – A protein used to help with lipid processing; high levels of ApoB have a strong correlation to heart disease

Thyroid and Blood Sugar

  • HbA1C – Gives a 3-month valuation of blood sugar control; this test looks at red blood cells and the glycosylation of the sugar on the surface of the cell; this is a more in-depth test to check for diabetes; the higher an A1C value, the poorer blood sugar control you have
  • TSH – Measure of thyroid stimulation from the brain
  • Glucose – Chief metric measured to check for diabetes


C Reactive Protein – Generalized inflammatory marker that may indicate an increased risk for arterial plaque formation

Liver and Kidney Panel

  • AST/ALT – Liver function tests
  • Total Bilirubin – Byproduct of red blood cell breakdown
  • BUN/Creatinine – Chief metric of kidney function
  • Albumin – Main blood protein produced in the liver that helps regulate oncotic pressure
  • Total Protein – Important to evaluate nutritional status and edema

Metabolic Maintenance

  • Insulin-Like Growth Factor (IGF-1) – Secreted in response to Growth Hormone and helps to build strong muscles and bones; it is synthesized in the liver
  • Insulin – Hormone necessary for sugar to get into the cells; Insulin resistance is a chief symptom of Type 2 Diabetes
  • Cortisol – Produced by the adrenal glands and acts as a primary stress hormone used by the body

Sex Hormones

  • Testosterone – Fat-soluble primarily male sex hormone
  • Estradiol – Potent estrogen, the main female sex hormone
  • Free Testosterone – Measure of unbound testosterone
  • DHEA – Produced in the adrenal glands and is a precursor to testosterone and estrogen
  • Sex Hormone Binding Globulin – Binds to testosterone and estrogen; usually twice as high in men than women

Nutrient Panel

  • Vitamin D – Over half of Americans have deficiencies in Vitamin D which is necessary for the absorption of calcium, magnesium, and phosphate from the diet; Calcium synthesis is necessary for strong bones, muscular function, and nerve transmission; Vitamin D is gained from sunlight as well as the diet
  • Calcium – Essential for bone strength and muscle function
  • Electrolytes – Potassium, Chloride, and Sodium, key electrolytes that help regulate numerous body functions including nerve transmission and the beating of your heart
  • Bicarbonate – Responsible for acid/base balance

Expanded Nutrient Panel

  • Folate – B vitamin essential for growth and development; essential to make DNA and RNA and for the body to process amino acids
  • Magnesium – Helps to regulate over 300 biochemical activities in the body
  • Vitamin B12 – Essential for the fatty sheath surrounding nerves in the brain and body; a deficiency can indicate anemia.
  • Total Iron Binding Capacity – How well iron is bound to protein carriers in the blood
  • Ferritin – A measure of iron storage in the blood; a low level of Ferritin can indicate that anemia is likely to happen soon


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