icon Advanced Vitamins Blood Test
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Advanced Vitamins Blood Test
Advanced Vitamins Test
Vitamin Test

About Description

  • Indicate the vitamins A, B1, B2, B6, B12, C, D, E
  • measure the beta carotene and red cell folate

Advanced Vitamins Blood Test

  • Regular price £779.99 £889.55
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A comprehensive blood test to measure your levels of vitamins A, B1, B2, B6, B12, C, D, E, beta carotene and red cell folate. Prepare for your Advanced Vitamins Blood Test by following these instructions. Do not eat for 12 hours prior to your test. Drink plenty of water, if you take medication then you are allowed to take it as you would normally. You should take this test before you take any medication or vitamin/mineral supplements. Do not take biotin supplements for two days before this test, discuss this with your doctor if it is prescribed. Do not take vitamin B12 for two weeks prior to this test. If your B12 is prescribed ask your doctor whether to stop. Wrap your sample in foil immediately after it is taken.

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Vitamins (11  Biomarkers)

Your body requires vitamins as necessary nutrients to function properly. They must come from the food you consume because you cannot manufacture them yourself. There are two categories of vitamins: fat-soluble and water-soluble.

Oily foods, whether animal- or plant-based, contain fat-soluble vitamins like vitamins A, D, E, and K.

You don't need to eat them every day because your body stores them in fatty tissue and the liver. You must consume meals containing these nutrients more regularly because the majority of water-based vitamins, such as vitamin C, are not stored in the body.

A balanced diet should provide you with all the vitamins you require. But occasionally, dietary decisions or medical issues might make us vitamin deficient.

Vitamin E- Alpha Tocopherol

Antioxidants like vitamin E are crucial in defending against the harm done to bodily tissue by unstable chemicals called free radicals, which are created by cigarette smoke, sunshine, pollution, and chemical processes within the body.

In addition to helping the body absorb vitamin K and maintaining a healthy immune system, vitamin E is crucial for the production of red blood cells.

Vitamin C

Numerous fruits and vegetables, such as oranges, peppers, strawberries, blackcurrants, tomatoes, and potatoes, contain the water-soluble vitamin C.

Vitamin C is essential for collagen formation, iron absorption, wound healing, strong bones and teeth, and tissue growth and repair.

It also functions as an antioxidant and fends off dangerous free radicals.

Vitamin A

Retinol, a fat-soluble vitamin called vitamin A, is present in animal products such eggs, dairy, liver, and kidneys.

It is crucial for healthy cell division (cellular differentiation), clear vision, and the proper growth of an embryo and foetus.

Vitamin B6

The B vitamins are a family of eight water-soluble vitamins that are essential for red blood cell production, healthy central nervous system function, and cellular metabolism.

Vitamin B2

The B vitamins are a family of eight water-soluble vitamins that are essential for the creation of red blood cells, the correct function of the central nervous system, and the metabolism of cells.

Vitamin B1

The B vitamins are a family of eight water-soluble vitamins that are essential for red blood cell production, healthy central nervous system function, and cellular metabolism. All of the body's cells require adenosine triphosphate, which is created by the water-soluble vitamin thiamine (B1).


Carrots are orange because of beta-carotene, a fat-soluble pigment present in plants. Beta-carotene is converted by your body into vitamin A (retinol), and because your body only converts what it needs, this is a safe supply of vitamin A.

Vitamin A in excess can be hazardous. Vitamin A is necessary for healthy vision, cellular differentiation, normal cell reproduction, and the development of an embryo and foetus. As an antioxidant, beta-carotene shields the body from harmful free radicals. Carrots, tomatoes, spinach, lettuce, sweet potatoes, squash, and broccoli are foods that contain beta-carotene.

Folate -Red Cell

A coenzyme in the metabolism of amino acids is folate, a B vitamin. Additionally, it is necessary for the synthesis of purines and pyrimidines, which are necessary for the production of red blood cells and DNA.

Make sure your folate levels are normal if you're thinking about getting pregnant because folate is also crucial during the first trimester of pregnancy. Red Cell Folate is a marker of the body's folate reserves.

Vitamin D

Together with calcium, vitamin D is essential for bone maintenance. It is crucial for both protein synthesis and muscle function.

Other non-musculoskeletal advantages, such as immunological regulation, defence against chronic diseases, and improved sports performance, have also been emphasised by more recent study.

Maintaining adequate amounts of vitamin D is crucial for athletes. When your skin is exposed to sunshine, it can produce vitamin D.

This is challenging in the UK, especially during the winter. Even if they exercise outside, people in the UK frequently have low vitamin D levels.

Vitamin B12 - Active

The generation of red blood cells, which transport oxygen throughout the body, depends on vitamin B12.

Additionally essential for metabolism and the nervous system, vitamin B12 deficiency can harm nerves over time.

Although plant milks are increasingly frequently enriched with vitamin B12, vitamin B12 is still nearly exclusively found in meals derived from animals.

Vitamin B3

The B vitamins are a family of eight water-soluble vitamins that are essential for red blood cell production, healthy central nervous system function, and cellular metabolism.

Red Blood Cells (2  Biomarkers)

The most prevalent form of blood cell, the red blood cell, is responsible for transporting oxygen to your tissues through your circulatory system.

Your bone marrow continuously produces red blood cells to replace those that are lost as a result of bleeding or cell ageing. Your red cell count should remain consistent, but some health issues can result in abnormally few or excessively numerous red cells, abnormally fast cell death, or abnormally shaped red cells.

The amount of oxygen given to your tissues is affected if you are not creating enough red blood cells, which causes anaemia and its accompanying symptoms of weariness and pale skin. Headaches, blurred vision, and an enlarged spleen can all be symptoms of excessive red blood cell production.


The haematocrit (HCT) scale measures how much space (volume) red blood cells occupy inside the blood.


The average amount of haemoglobin in your red blood cells is called the MCHC (mean corpuscular haemoglobin concentration).

Red blood cells use the chemical haemoglobin to carry oxygen throughout the body.

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