Baseline Blood TestUnlike the panel typically ordered annually by your physician or insurance, we include 45+ Markers to help guide you to feel your best. Whether your goal is to feel better or you're an athlete looking to optimize performance, keeping tabs on these specialty biomarkers will give you the best chance to stay on top of your health.
How It Works
- Order the baseline blood test online and receive an order form for your local lab.
- Visit your local lab for the blood draw.
- Our intuitive report will be loaded into your secure portal to view, share or download.
- Join our private Facebook community
- Set up a call with a fuelary expert
- Retest every 4 to 6 months
This test is excellent for...If you...
- Haven't had a blood test for a long time
- Have a history or concerned with Heart health, inflammation, thyroid issues, anemia, liver, gut health, blood sugar(diabetes), high/low blood pressure
- Symptoms of Low Testosterone
- Concerned about Low Vitamin D
- Take medication that may alter your blood biomarkers.
- Have trouble sleeping
- Are overweight or have excess belly fat
- are having difficulty losing weight
- Drink alcohol frequently
- Don't exercise
What will my results tell me?Typically, average blood test results show you a marker in or out of range. We narrow our reference ranges into tight, intuitive optimal fields so you can be more proactive with your goals. Instead of waiting for markers to be out of range, this puts you in the driver seat to take action when it matters most.
What help will I get with my results?
- 15 Min Phone Consultation
- Access to private facebook community
- Email/Chat support for subscribers
Lipid Panel (Cholesterol)
Cholesterol is the mother of all hormones. Meaning your body depends on it to make all your sex hormones, without it, it can’t. It’s just as important to keep tabs on high cholesterol as it is low cholesterol. It’s often touted as the primary risk factor for heart disease. While you tackle your health goals, keep tabs on this important lipid profile as it relates to your overall health
Total Cholesterol, HDL Cholesterol, Triglycerides, LDL-Cholesterol (calculated), Cholesterol/HDL Ratio (calculated), Non-HDL Cholesterol (calculated)
Comprehensive Metabolic Panel
One word…inflammation is bad. Okay that’s more than one word. A comprehensive metabolic panel is a blood test that measures your blood sugar (glucose) level, electrolyte/fluid balance, kidney function, and liver function. Healthy liver enzymes can dramatically improve your overall health if they are elevated. Whether you are tracking diabetes, weight loss, hormones or blood pressure; A CMP can be a great panel to track.
Albumin, Albumin/Globulin Ratio (calculated), Alkaline Phosphatase, ALT, AST, BUN/Creatinine Ratio (calculated), Calcium, Carbon Dioxide, Chloride, Creatinine with GFR Estimated, Globulin (calculated), Glucose, Potassium, Sodium, Total Bilirubin, Total Protein, Urea Nitrogen
Complete Blood Count
A vampires buffet of biomarkers. A CBC can be used to show signs of anemia(lack of energy or increased fatigue), inflammation, blood sugar issues and more. Your diet and supplementation can impact whether you are building red blood cells or not. Make sure you are optimizing your levels.
WBC, RBC, Hemoglobin, Hematocrit, MCV, MCH, MCHC, RDW, Platelet Count, MPV and Differential (Absolute and Percent – Neutrophils, Lymphocytes, Monocytes, Eosinophils, and Basophils)
Did Popeye have too much iron from all that spinach? Having enough iron to make red blood cells is important. But having too much iron stored(ferritin) can also be a red flag. Often times higher levels of ferritin are signs of inflammation. Ferritin is a protein that stores iron. There are many symptoms associated with high/low levels of iron and most of the time people associate low levels of iron with fatigue.
High Sensitive C-Reactive Protein (HS-CRP) is a marker that measures chronic inflammation in the body. Elevated levels are associated with an increased risk for cardiovascular disease, diabetes, stroke and inflammation.
Nicknamed the sunshine vitamin. It is estimated 1 billion people have a deficiency. Having darker skin or excess weight can put you at risk even further. Vitamin D is a steroidal hormone that is made from cholesterol that impacts a whole host of health-related areas of the body. It can be difficult to get enough of this vitamin through sun or diet alone. That’s why we included it in our baseline.
Vitamin D, 25-OH, Total; Vitamin D, 25-OH, D3; Vitamin D, 25-OH, D2
Testosterone is an androgen steroid hormone and the principal male sex hormone. Testosterone plays a crucial role in the development of the male reproductive system and promotes secondary sexual characteristics. It is primarily secreted from the testes. In females, low levels of testosterone are secreted by the ovaries. The adrenal gland also secretes small amounts in both genders.
Testosterone deficiency affects approximately 30% of men aged 40 to 79 years. There is a growing body of evidence that strongly associates low levels with aging and common medical conditions including obesity, diabetes, and hypertension. Maintaining testosterone concentrations in the normal range also contributes to bone health, lean muscle mass, better physical and sexual function. Optimal testosterone heavily influences mood and there is a growing body of evidence attributing low T to depression.
Thy-what? The thyroid is the workhorse of your body helping regulate all your vital organs. It uses food for energy, helps regulate hormones, controls body temperature, gives you energy and helps you sleep. It’s a crucial component of your metabolism. It’s often overlooked on most blood tests as being within range, but often you have symptoms of a thyroid issue.
Thyroid Stimulating Hormone (TSH)
DHEA (Coming soon...)
Your body naturally produces the hormone dehydroepiandrosterone (DHEA) in the adrenal gland, which sit on top of your kidneys. In turn, DHEA helps produce other hormones, including testosterone and estrogen. In other words, DHEA is an upstream hormone. Natural DHEA levels peak in early adulthood and then slowly fall as you age.