What we measure
This test measures over 30 important markers of women’s health to give you a comprehensive overview of where your health is at. We look at your hormonal balance, nutritional needs, and your risk of disease, plus how well your body’s essential systems are working—including your liver, bones, muscles, kidney, and heart.
Bone & muscle health
Vitamins and minerals
This test provides a full-body health check-up. It can indicate general health needs and your risk of disease.
Ideally, your body’s systems and processes exist in balance with each other. But if something isn’t working as it should be, this balance can be upset—which can cause levels of important health markers like enzymes, hormones, and proteins to change.
Blood testing allows us to identify these shifts in levels and gather precise information about what’s going on inside your body. We can then get a good sense of where your health is at and assess which areas may need more attention.
The Ultimate Woman blood test measures a wide range of markers to give you a thorough, full-body health assessment: signs your vital systems are working normally, indications where things may be out of balance, and what your nutritional needs are. It helps take the guesswork out of staying healthy.
what to expect
Your results will tell you how much of each substance is present in your blood, and whether this falls within a normal range. This test looks at over 30 health markers, so your results report will be comprehensive.
The readings you receive can give you overview of where your health is at: what looks like it’s working fine, what may need improvement, and areas that perhaps call for further investigation.
Your results are not a diagnosis in themselves, but they can be used as a starting point for identifying health problems and assessing how you can live healthier.
Sometimes, there can be multiple explanations for why a reading is abnormal. We recommend checking in with a doctor if you aren’t sure what your results mean.
Need help? Speak with an expert
Don’t quite understand your results or simply want to see a doctor? We’ve got you sorted.
Speak to a GP
Book an online consultation with one of our GPs. We offer consultations in both English and Chinese.
Just fill out an online form and find a time that’s convenient.
Get a private prescription
Need to get your medication? Our GPs can write private prescriptions.
Tell the GP what the problem is during your consultation and they’ll take it from there. Prescriptions can be picked up at your local pharmacy.
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Yes, you’ll need to avoid food and drink (aside from water) for at least 12 hours before having the test. This is because eating before the test can affect the levels of fats in your blood, which can interfere with your cholesterol readings.
Because this test requires you to fast (not eat or drink anything, except water) for 12 hours beforehand, it’s usually best to do it in the morning after you wake up. This is because your time sleeping counts towards your time fasted. You can eat straight away after the test is done.
The Ultimate Woman test measures levels of three key hormones that can influence fertility: FSH, LH, and oestradiol (a type of oestrogen). These hormones work in concert to regulate ovarian function—including stimulating the growth of eggs and triggering their release—and the menstrual cycle, so if their levels are outside of a normal range this can be an indication of infertility.
However, abnormal readings are not a diagnosis in themselves and don’t necessarily mean that you are infertile. They are pieces of information that highlight where things may not be working as they should.
Only a doctor can tell you for sure what your readings mean for your fertility. They can help you to understand your results and investigate further.
Periods can become irregular when the delicate balance of hormones that drives the menstrual cycle is disrupted—and there are loads of ways this can happen, from stress to changes in diet, to taking birth control.
A blood test can tell you whether key hormones involved in the menstrual cycle are out of balance, which may explain why your period has been irregular. However, your results can’t tell you what has caused the hormonal imbalance.
If your results are abnormal and you’d like to find out why, it’s best to speak with a doctor. They can run further tests and help you manage your symptoms.
Yes, this test is accurate in measuring the amounts of each health marker within the blood. This can provide a good overview of your general health, but isn’t a diagnosis. Only a doctor can diagnose you with a disease.
Our tests follow the highest standards for patient safety and quality. Not only are we regulated by the CQC, which is a quality mark for health services you can trust, but we’re also UKAS accredited and fully GDPR and ICO compliant. We use advanced encryption to protect your health information.
Plus, all of our tests are validated by registered doctors and clinical scientists.
This test is meant to be used as a general health check-up, so it may be helpful to have it done at regular intervals. That said, there’s no set rule for how often this should be—it completely depends on your own circumstances and preferences.
For example, if there’s something in particular you want to monitor, you may get tested more regularly than someone just wanting to do a routine check-up. Or, if you’re having symptoms, you can take the test whenever you need to.