Everything woman, improve your wellness today.
Whether you want to embark on a healthier lifestyle, check your hormone levels, or know your risk for chronic diseases and conditions a broad health screening can be an essential tool to help you examine your health.
This package provides an assessment of overall health using tests often ordered at an annual wellness visit to evaluate concerns common among women
Blood, Urine, Fasting
A smart metabolic panel measures 14 components found in your blood (including sugars, minerals, electrolytes, enzymes, and waste products) that contribute to your overall health.
This cholesterol and lipids panel measures the fatty substances used in the body as energy that contribute to heart health (including cholesterol and triglycerides) to help assess the risk of heart disease.
A urinalysis (UA) examines the appearance, concentration, and content of urine, which can aid the detection of conditions including urinary tract infections, kidney diseases, and diabetes.
The A1C test is a common blood test used to diagnose type 1 and type 2 diabetes. An A1C test result reflects your average blood sugar level for the past two to three months. The higher your A1C level is, the poorer your blood sugar control and the higher your risk of diabetes complications.
One in eight women will develop thyroid problems during her lifetime.1
Women have the same chronic heart disease (CHD) risk factors as men. However, some risk factors may affect women differently than men. For example, diabetes raises the risk of CHD more in women. Also, some risk factors (such as birth control pills and menopause) only affect women.2
It is estimated that 12 million women aged 20 years and older have diabetes, and approximately 27 million have prediabetes.3
Hormonal changes in the brain that control your thyroid can also lead to fatigue.4
2. “Women at Risk for Diabetes: Physical Activity, Healthy Eating, and Weight Loss.” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. https://www.cdc.gov/diabetes/pubs/pdf/womenhighriskdiabetes.pdf.
3. “How Heart Disease Is Different for Women.” Mayo Clinic, Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research, 9 Jan. 2019, www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/heart-disease/in-depth/heart-disease/art-20046167.