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Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women - Verisana Lab

Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women

199.00$ FREE Shipping - Original Price 199.00$

SKU: VS.122 Category:

Our Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women offers a detailed examination of essential hormonal markers vital for fertility: Estradiol, Progesterone, AMH (Anti-Müllerian Hormone), FSH (Follicle Stimulating Hormone), LH (Luteinizing Hormone), and Prolactin.

Tailored to provide valuable insights into ovarian reserve, ovulation cycle, and hormonal equilibrium, this test assists in assessing fertility status effectively.

Availability: deliverable immediately
  • Details
  • Test measures
  • Symptoms
  • Sample collection guide
  • Reviews
Details
Who should take the test?

This test is recommended for any woman who is considering or actively pursuing motherhood. Understanding one’s reproductive health is the first step on the journey to becoming a mother.

Our Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women evaluates crucial hormonal markers essential for fertility, including Estradiol, Progesterone, AMH (Anti-Müllerian Hormone), FSH (Follicle Stimulating Hormone), LH (Luteinizing Hormone), and Prolactin. By providing insights into ovarian reserve, ovulation cycle, and overall hormonal balance, this test aids in assessing fertility status and can be invaluable for those planning to conceive.

How does it work?

Once your order has been processed, you will be sent a blood sample collection kit. You collect your sample from the comfort of your own home and send it right back to our CLIA-certified partner laboratory. We analyze your sample and inform you that your results have been uploaded to your confidential account on our secure website.

What guidance will I get along with my results?

Following the completion of the analysis, you will receive a lab report that includes explanations for the analyzed markers and details on potential symptoms linked to imbalances. Additionally, we strongly advise that you discuss the results you receive from us with your healthcare provider or practitioner.

Moreover, additional information can be found on our website, particularly within various test categories, “health conditions,” and the Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) section. If you have any further inquiries, please feel free to reach out to us by sending an email to contact@verisana.com.

How is my privacy protected?

Samples for our tests are collected in the privacy of your own home. Both we and our partner laboratories (which may be contracted by us to conduct some or all analyses of your test) take customer privacy very seriously.

You will be the sole person with access to this information, and we guarantee that we will not disclose your information to any unauthorized third parties. Additionally, all samples will be disposed of after analysis. Both our Verisana portal for registering kits and receiving results as well as our CLIA-certified partner laboratories are fully HIPAA-compliant.

Test measures
For the Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women we analyze:
  • E2
  • LH
  • FSH
  • Prolactin
  • Anti-Müllerian Hormone (AMH)
  • Progesterone
E2

Estradiol (E2) is a potent estrogen crucial for female fertility, influencing follicle maturation and reproductive structure growth. While not a direct marker for ovarian reserve, its levels impact FSH interpretation.

Normal E2 and FSH levels suggest healthy ovarian function and fertility potential. Elevated E2 with normal or high FSH may indicate reduced ovarian reserve. Abnormal E2 levels in non-pregnant women could signal health issues like endometriosis or ovulation problems. Extremely low E2 levels can lead to symptoms like vaginal dryness and decreased bone density.

LH

Luteinizing Hormone (LH) is secreted by the pituitary gland and plays crucial roles in both male and female reproductive systems, influencing puberty, menstruation, and fertility. In women, LH levels fluctuate with age and throughout the menstrual cycle, peaking around the 12th to 14th day to trigger ovulation.

Normal LH levels indicate sufficient estradiol and progesterone, with unrestricted ovarian function. Elevated FSH alongside normal LH can suggest residual ovarian function during menopause. Slightly raised LH, with increased FSH, signals diminished ovarian reserve due to aging, potentially affecting pregnancy success. Persistently high LH levels outside ovulatory periods or during menopause may indicate entry into menopause. Post-menopause, LH levels remain slightly elevated, often subject to fluctuations.

FSH

FSH (Follicle Stimulating Hormone) plays a vital role in the reproductive systems of both men and women. In women, it promotes the growth and maturation of ovarian follicles, crucial for estrogen and progesterone production and maintaining a regular menstrual cycle.

Normal FSH levels, coupled with day 3 estradiol within the normal range, signify healthy ovarian reserve and age-related fertility potential. Elevated FSH levels, alongside increased LH, indicate diminished ovarian reserve due to aging, potentially lowering the chances of successful pregnancy. Elevated FSH levels in premenopausal women, along with high estradiol, might suggest functional cysts, usually harmless to fertility. Stress or being underweight can also marginally elevate FSH levels.

Prolactin

Prolactin (PRL), produced by the pituitary gland, plays a pivotal role in fertility and reproductive health for both men and women. While primarily associated with lactation in women, prolactin levels are crucial in various reproductive functions. In women, it regulates the menstrual cycle, aids in ovulation, and prepares breasts for lactation during pregnancy.

Elevated prolactin levels, known as hyperprolactinemia, can disrupt hormonal balance, leading to irregular cycles or amenorrhea, impacting fertility. Causes of high prolactin include pituitary disorders, medications, thyroid issues, and stress. While low prolactin levels are rare and typically not a fertility concern, abnormal levels can influence other key fertility hormones like estradiol, progesterone, AMH, FSH, and LH, affecting ovulation and menstrual regularity.

Assessing prolactin levels is integral to a comprehensive fertility evaluation, helping detect hormonal imbalances that may hinder conception. Abnormal levels may necessitate further investigation to uncover underlying causes through detailed pituitary gland evaluation and assessment of other hormonal markers.

Anti-Müllerian Hormone (AMH)

The Anti-Müllerian Hormone (AMH) is vital for evaluating women’s reproductive health, reflecting ovarian reserve by measuring remaining egg supply. Particularly useful for women planning pregnancy, facing fertility challenges, or exploring fertility preservation, AMH levels remain stable throughout the menstrual cycle, offering a consistent measure of ovarian reserve decline with age.

AMH testing aids in assessing fertility status, anticipating menopause, diagnosing conditions like PCOS, and guiding assisted reproductive treatments like IVF. Interpretation alongside other factors is crucial, as low levels suggest reduced ovarian reserve but not infertility, while high levels may indicate PCOS or other ovarian issues. Consulting healthcare professionals for comprehensive analysis is advised, and home AMH testing offers a convenient initial step in fertility assessment, empowering informed reproductive decisions.

Progesterone

Progesterone, a key female sex hormone, is primarily produced in the second phase of the menstrual cycle to prepare the uterus for embryo implantation. Its levels rise initially and then sharply decline towards the cycle’s end, triggering menstruation. Progesterone plays a crucial role in balancing estradiol, stimulating bone growth, regulating androgens, enhancing libido, and promoting thyroid function.

Decreased levels may manifest as depressive moods, breast tenderness, cysts, anxiety, and thyroid dysfunction, while elevated levels can cause drowsiness, dizziness, constipation, and even inhibit ovulation. Hormonal contraceptives, containing synthetic hormones akin to natural ones, prevent ovulation or alter cervical secretion to hinder sperm movement. While deficiency symptoms are typically compensated for by contraceptives, occasional side effects like sleep disturbances or mood swings may occur, warranting consultation with a healthcare provider.

Symptoms
Symptoms the Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women is suitable for:
  • Irregular menstrual cycles
  • Difficulty conceiving or infertility concerns
  • History of miscarriages or pregnancy complications
  • Pelvic pain
  • Painful periods
  • Pain during intercourse
  • History of ovarian cysts or uterine fibroids
  • Concerns about ovarian reserve and fertility potential
Sample collection guide
General

Please read the following instructions in detail before starting with the sample collection.

Please download the instructions here

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Any Questions?

Here are some of the most frequently asked questions regarding this test. Your question is missing? Please contact us at:

What is included in the Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women?

Our test evaluates key hormonal markers crucial for fertility, including Estradiol, Progesterone, AMH (Anti-Müllerian Hormone), FSH (Follicle Stimulating Hormone), LH (Luteinizing Hormone), and Prolactin.

Why should I consider taking the Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women?

Embarking on the journey to motherhood begins with understanding your reproductive health. Our test provides valuable insights into your ovarian reserve, ovulation cycle, and overall hormonal balance, aiding in the evaluation of your fertility status.

How can this test help me if I'm planning to start a family?

By assessing key hormonal markers, our test can identify potential issues with ovarian reserve, ovulation, or hormonal imbalances that may affect your ability to conceive. Armed with this information, you can take proactive steps to optimize your fertility and increase your chances of conception.

Is the Comprehensive Fertility Test for Women suitable for those with irregular menstrual cycles?

Yes, our test is suitable for individuals with irregular menstrual cycles as it can provide insights into potential hormonal imbalances or ovarian issues that may be contributing to irregularities.

I am not getting enough blood from my finger, what can I do?

In order to draw more blood from your finger, begin by warming your hand under running warm water for a few moments and gently rotate your arm to enhance blood circulation. When it's time to prick your finger, aim for the side of the finger rather than the tip. It's often easier to use the middle or ring finger of your non-dominant hand. To prevent any involuntary withdrawal during the piercing, place your finger firmly on a stable surface. Finally, apply a gentle squeeze and massage towards the fingertip to encourage blood flow.

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