Knowing your hormone levels will give you the tools you need to help you live the best version of you. The Comprehensive Female Panel Plus extends the Comprehensive Female Panel with the addition of seven lab tests that provide a more in depth understanding of your current health and hormonal state. Hormonal imbalances are the root of various chronic health conditions and it can make you more susceptible to risk of serious disease.

Among the most common signs and symptoms of hormonal imbalances in women are:

  • Weight Gain
  • Trouble Sleeping
  • Hotflashes & Night Sweats
  • Mood Swings
  • Depression
  • Low Libido
  • Fatigue
  • Premenstrual Symptoms
  • Vaginal Dryness

This panel combines general health tests with key hormone tests to evaluate age-related biomarkers, and to provide a thorough lab assessment of healthy aging.

Allow our Comp Plus Female panel to show you what a sound wellness panel should really look like. Consult with your physician to understand how to interpret your results.

Panel Breakdown
  • CBC with Diff -measures the quantity of all the different types of cells in the blood, and can provide a good indication of various nutrient concerns such as iron and the b vitamins
  • Comprehensive Metabolic Panel - used as a wide-ranging screening tool to assess organ function and check for illnesses such as diabetes, liver disease, and kidney disease
  • Lipid Panel - measures fats and fatty substances that are important elements of cells used as a source of energy by your body. Helps to assess risk of cardiovascular
  • Thyroid Panel - evaluates thyroid function and/or help diagnose hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism due to various thyroid disorders
  • DHEA-Sulfate - helps evaluate adrenal gland function. Used to detect adrenal tumors or cancers
  • Testosterone, Free & Total - a hormone (commonly produced in males, but is also in females in small amounts) that affects sexual features and development. Determines the level of testosterone (free and total) in your. In men, it is made in large amounts by the testicles. In both men and women, testosterone is made in small amounts by the adrenal glands, and in women, by the ovaries
  • Sex Hormone Binding Globulin - is a protein that binds tightly to the hormones testosterone, dihydrotestosterone (DHT), and estradiol (an estrogen). Most commonly measured in the evaluation of low testosterone (androgen deficiency) in men; also commonly used in the evaluation of women with signs and symptoms of excess male hormones (androgens); Changes in SHBG levels can affect the amount of hormone that is available to be used by the body's tissues.
  • Estradiol - is produced by the ovaries and known as the "active" estrogen—the one that can achieve the fullest range of estrogen effects because it goes out there in our tissues and sockets into estrogen receptors and causes estrogen effects
  • LH - evaluates fertility issues, function of reproductive organs (ovaries or testicles), or to evaluate pituitary functioning
  • FSH - used to evaluate fertility issues, function of reproductive organs (ovaries or testicles), or pituitary function
  • IGF-1 - helps diagnose growth hormone (GH) deficiency or, less commonly, growth hormone excess. Can be used to evaluate pituitary function and to monitor the effectiveness of GH treatment
  • CRP, hs - a protein that increases in the blood with inflammation. It helps assess risk of developing cardiovascular disease and can be used with other cardiac risk markers to provide added information about heart disease risk.
  • Ferritin - used to determine your body's total iron storage capacity
  • DHT - a sex steroid and androgen hormone, that plays a significant role in both the development and maintenance of certain male physical and sexual characteristics. It also plays an important role in certain men’s health problems, like benign prostatic hyperplasia (prostate enlargement aka BPH) and male pattern baldness
  • Estrone - typically produced by special belly fat cells, and is the major estrogenic form found in naturally-menopausal women who are not taking Hormone Replacement Therapy. It is not directly active in as many tissues as estradiol is, but can be readily converted to estradiol for actual use
  • Progesterone - a steroid hormone released by the corpus luteum that stimulates the uterus to prepare for pregnancy. It helps determine the cause of infertility, it tracks ovulation, help diagnose a failing pregnancy, monitors the health of a pregnancy, and can help diagnose the cause of abnormal uterine bleeding
  • Cortisol - a hormone that plays a role in the metabolism of proteins, lipids, and carbohydrates, among other functions. Can be used to detect conditions affecting the pituitary or adrenal glands and help diagnose adrenal insufficiency or Addison disease, conditions associated with deficient cortisol.
  • IGF-BP3 - a protein produced by the liver. the most abundant of a group of IGFBPs that transport, and control bioavailability and half-life of insulin-like growth factors (IGF), in particular IGF-1, the major mediator of the anabolic- and growth-promoting effects of growth hormone (GH).
  • Vitamin D, 25-OH - used to determine if you have a vitamin D deficiency. Looks at if bone weakness, bone malformation, or abnormal metabolism of calcium (reflected by abnormal calcium, phosphorus, PTH) is occurring as a result of a deficiency or excess of vitamin D
  • Hemoglobin A1C - assists in identifying those at an increased risk of developing diabetes. Also used to monitor a person's diabetes and to aid in treatment decisions
  • Estriol - is formed in the liver and is more potent than estradiol and estrone. Once estriol is bound to an estrogen receptor, it blocks the stronger estradiol from acting there, so it is considered to have both estrogenic and antiestrogenic actions