Original price was: £122.00.Current price is: £114.00.

DL2 +



Vitamin D

(DL2 includes


FBC with 5-part Diff



Urea and Electrolytes

Sodium, Potassium, Chloride,

Bicarbonate, Urea, Creatinine,


Liver Function Tests

Bilirubin, Alk Phos, AST, ALT,

Gamma GT, Total Protein,

Albumin, Globulin

Cardiac/Muscle Enzymes


Bone Markers

Calcium, Phosphate, Uric Acid







Haematology – Full Blood count (FBC) with 5-part Diff, Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR) (There are three major components in blood, red blood cells (Anemia), white blood cells (inflammation, infection, and blood cancer), and platelets (bleeding disorders or monitoring blood loss)

BIOCHEMISTRY – Kidney Function test – Urea and Electrolytes Sodium, Potassium, Chloride, Bicarbonate, Urea, Creatinine, eGFR

(Kidneys filter wastes and extra water out of your blood to make urine. Kidneys should be checked because you can’t feel any problems with Kidneys and if you start feeling usually is late. Kidney tests are very important for people who have diabetes, high blood pressure, or heart disease. These conditions can damage your kidneys. If managing your diabetes and high blood pressure it helps to protect your kidneys. If on blood test these issues are picked up early, then you can manage so many health issues)

Liver Function Tests – Bilirubin, alanine transaminase (ALT), aspartate transaminase (AST), alkaline phosphatase (ALP), and gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase (GGT), Total Protein, Albumin, Globulin

(Liver’s mainly filter the blood coming from the digestive tract and detoxifies chemicals and metabolizes drugs, before passing it to the rest of the body. The liver makes proteins and blood clotting factors, triglycerides and cholesterol, glycogen synthesis, and bile production.

If the liver is not doing its job you will be feeling always tired week and loss of appetite which is likely to result in weight loss, loss of sex drive (libido) yellow skin and whites of the eyes. Proteins are made by the liver which keeps fluid in your bloodstream, so it doesn’t leak into other tissues. Proteins also carry other very important substances throughout our body, including hormones, vitamins, and enzymes. If albumin levels are low that can indicate a problem with liver or kidneys)

Heart – Cardiac/Muscle Enzymes – Creatine kinase (CK) and lactate dehydrogenase (LDH). These are widely used markers of tissue damage.

Bone Markers – Calcium, Phosphate

(Phosphate level affects calcium levels in the blood. If phosphate levels rise, Calcium levels fall. Low calcium levels weaken your bones. The phosphate and calcium can narrow your blood vessels and result in an increased risk of heart disease and stroke. It can cause skin ulcers and deposit in your joints. A hormone called parathyroid hormone (PTH) regulates the levels of calcium and phosphate in your blood)

Gout – Uric Acid

(Uric acid is a waste by-product formed when your body breaks down purines. Purines are found in animal and plant foods that your body converts to uric acid. If your body can’t flush the uric acid out through your kidneys, it can build up in the blood and deposit as crystals in your joints. Most of the uric acid leaves your body when you pee, and some when you poop)

Diabetes – Glucose (Diabetes causes high blood sugar. The hormone insulin moves sugar from the blood into our cells to be stored or used for energy. In a diabetic patient’s body either doesn’t make enough insulin or effectively cannot use the insulin it makes. Unutilised high levels of sugar can damage your kidneys, nerves, eyes, and other organs)

Cholesterol – It is measured in three categories. Total cholesterol, HDL, or ‘good cholesterol, LDL, or ‘bad cholesterol and Triglycerides Cholesterol.

(Triglycerides store unused calories and provide energy for the body and also used to build cells and certain hormones. High cholesterol can develop fatty deposits in your blood vessels and causes a heart attack or stroke. High cholesterol can be hereditary, but it’s often the result of an unhealthy lifestyle. If these issues are picked up early it can prevent so many issues and can be treatable. A healthy diet, regular exercise and medication can help reduce high cholesterol)

Total Iron Binding Capacity (TIBC) and Iron

If you have low iron in your blood, your iron level will be low but your TIBC will be high. If you have too much iron (for example, if you have a condition like haemochromatosis, your iron level will be high but your TIBC can be low or normal) Our body uses iron to make haemoglobin, a protein in red blood cells that carries oxygen from the lungs to all parts of the body, and myoglobin, a protein that provides oxygen to muscles. Your body also needs iron to make some hormones.

Thyroid – FT4/TSH Ferritin- Metabolism of thyroid hormones and iron is quite inter-dependent. Deficiency of iron can produce hypothyroidism and vice versa.

The T4, or rather the T3 derived from it, and the T3 secreted directly by the thyroid gland influence the metabolism of our body cells. It regulates the speed with which your body cells work. If too many of thyroid hormones, the body cells work faster than normal, and you have hyperthyroidism. If you become hyperthyroid because of too much secretion of the hormones from the thyroid gland, the increased activity of our body cells or body organs may lead, for example, to a quickening of your heart rate or increased activity of your intestine so that you have frequent bowel motions or even diarrhoea.

If too little of the thyroid hormones are produced (known as hypothyroidism), the cells and organs of your body will slow down. If you become hypothyroid, your heart rate, for example, maybe slower than normal and your intestines work sluggishly, so you become constipated etc.

Ferritin is a blood protein that contains iron. A ferritin test helps your doctor understand how much iron your body stores. If a ferritin test reveals that your blood ferritin level is lower than normal, it indicates your body’s iron stores are low and you have iron deficiency.

Vitamin D helps in calcium absorption, immune system, and protecting muscle, bones and heart health. It occurs naturally in food and may even be produced by your body when your skin is exposed to sunlight.

Getting enough, but not an excessive amount of vitamin D is required to stay your body functioning well. Low levels of vitamin D can result in muscle weakness, pain, fatigue, weakens our immune system, risk of developing cancer and depression etc.


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