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Aware Membership

Your essential

health markers

Get to know your body. Inside and out.

360 degrees you

Explore our Long-Term Health check

Minerals

Minerals

N biomarkers
Metabolism

Metabolism

N biomarkers
Liver

Liver

N biomarkers
Kidneys

Kidneys

N biomarkers
Blood

Blood

N biomarkers
Heart

Heart

N biomarkers
Immunity

Immunity

N biomarkers
Leukocytes

White blood cells, or leukocytes, are the defenders of your body. They help your immune system fight off infection and promote healing. Their primary role is to protect the body from foreign invaders such as bacteria or viruses.

Testosterone

Testosterone is a sex hormone that's important for muscle and bone strength, sperm production, ovarian function, and sex drive. It's mainly produced in the testes, ovaries, and adrenal glands.

Erythrocytes

Red blood cells, or erythrocytes, are the most common kind of blood cell. They carry oxygen from your lungs throughout your body and are shaped like doughnuts, with a central protein called hemoglobin that binds with oxygen.

Progesterone

Progesterone is a hormone that plays an important role in the menstrual cycle and the early phases of pregnancy. It also influences mood, sleep, bone health, and sex drive.

Hemoglobin

Hemoglobin is a protein in red blood cells that carries oxygen from lungs to muscles, brain, digestive system and all other parts of your body. It's what makes your blood red.

Prolactin

The main function of prolactin is stimulating milk production following childbirth in females. In males it influences libido and fertility.

Hematocrit

Hematocrit is the percentage of red blood cells in your blood. It indicates how dense the blood is.

Thrombocytes

Thrombocytes, or platelets, are the part of your blood that help with clotting. When you get cut, platelets cluster at your wound to stop the bleeding, acting as a natural bandage.

FSH

Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced by the pituitary gland and links the brain and the sex organs. It affects sperm production and the formation of egg-carrying follicles during the menstrual cycle.

MCV

MCV stands for mean corpuscular volume, which is a measurement of the size of your red blood cells. They carry oxygen through your blood.

LH

Luteinizing hormone (LH) from the pituitary gland connects the brain to the gonads. In males, it triggers testosterone; in females, it orchestrates menstrual cycles and prompts ovulation and egg implantation.

MCH

Mean corpuscular hemoglobin, or MCH, is a measurement of the average quantity of hemoglobin in each of your red blood cells. Hemoglobin is necessary for the efficient transport of oxygen through your bloodstream.

DHEAS

DHEA (dehydroepiandrosterone) is a hormone that affects the development of biological features commonly classified as male. DHEAS is a slightly different but more stable form of DHEA, and is easier to measure.

MCHC

MCHC, or mean corpuscular hemoglobin concentration, is the average concentration of hemoglobin found in a red blood cell. It's calculated by dividing hemoglobin by hematocrit.

SHBG

Sex-hormone binding globulin (SHBG) is produced primarily in the liver and controls the amount of available active sex hormones like estrogen and testosterone.

Lymphocytes %

Lymphocytes are white blood cells that lead a specific immune response – part of a larger group including monocytes, B-cells, and T-cells. The lymphocytes % refers to how many of all your white blood cells are lymphocytes.

Free testosterone

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

Lymphocytes absolute

Lymphocytes are white blood cells that lead a specific immune response – part of a larger group including monocytes, B-cells, and T-cells. The lymphocytes % refers to how many of all your white blood cells are lymphocytes.

Monocytes %

Monocytes are white blood cells that fight infection. They clean up old tissue and bacteria and help repair damaged tissue. The percentage of monocytes describes the proportion of total white blood cells that are monocytes.

Monocytes absolute

Monocytes are white blood cells that fight infection. They clean up old tissue and bacteria and help repair damaged tissue. The absolute monocyte count is a measure of the number of these type of white blood cells in your blood.

Basophils %

Basophils are white blood cells that play a key role in allergic reactions and release chemicals that cause swelling and inflammation. The basophil percentage describes their amount relative to all white blood cells in the sample.

Basophils absolute

Basophils are white blood cells that play a key role in allergic reactions and release chemicals that cause swelling and inflammation. The absolute basophil count describes the number of basophils in a blood sample.

Eosinophils %

Eosinophils are white blood cells that help protect against infections. They circulate through your body, ingesting bacteria, fungi, and other invaders. The percentage describes their amount relative to all white blood cells.

Eosinophils absolute

Eosinophils are white blood cells that help protect against infections. They circulate through your body, ingesting bacteria, fungi, and other invaders. The absolute count is the number of eosinophils per microliter of blood.

Neutrophils %

Neutrophils are the most abundant type of white blood cells. They fight bacteria and other foreign invaders. The percentage of neutrophils refers to how many of your white blood cells are neutrophils.

Neutrophils absolute

Neutrophils are the most abundant type of white blood cells. They fight bacteria and other foreign invaders. The absolute neutrophil count identifies how many neutrophils are in a sample of your blood.

HbA1c

Your HbA1c level shows your average blood sugar level over the last 2 to 3 months. About half of the contribution comes from the last 30 days. It helps indicate your risk for pre-diabetes and diabetes.

Glucose

Glucose, or blood sugar, is the primary source of energy for your body. It enters your bloodstream after you eat and travels around your body to supply your brain and muscles with fuel.

Calcium

Calcium is a mineral that is essential for healthy bones, teeth, muscles, and nerves. It also helps with blood clotting.

Potassium

Potassium is an electrolyte which helps your body regulate fluid levels. It also keeps your muscles and nerves working properly.

Sodium

Sodium is a mineral that helps to keep the right balance of fluids in your body. The kidneys regulate healthy sodium levels in the blood by removing excess amounts in urine.

Iron

Iron is a mineral that occurs naturally in foods and is important for making red blood cells. It's a main component of the red blood pigment hemoglobin, which helps your body transport oxygen from your lungs to the rest of the body.

Amylase

Amylase is a digestive enzyme produced in your pancreas which helps to break down carbohydrates. It's also present in your saliva, where it begins to break down starches before they reach the stomach.

Lipase

Lipase is an enzyme or digestive juice that breaks down fat and is primarily found in the cells of your pancreas. It's necessary to help you digest your food.

Bilirubin

Bilirubin is a yellow substance that is produced as a byproduct of the breakdown of old red blood cells. It is converted by your liver and released into blood, bile, urine, or stool.

Cholesterol

Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like substance and produced in your liver. It's vital to produce hormones like estrogen, testosterone, and vitamin D, and helps you digest foods.

HDL cholesterol

High-density lipoprotein (HDL), often called "good" cholesterol, is a big part of your body's lipid transport system. It helps remove excess cholesterol from your body, keeps blood vessels clear and the heart healthy.

LDL cholesterol

Low-density lipoprotein (LDL) carries cholesterol from your liver to the cells and circulates in your blood. It's often referred to as "bad" cholesterol, but some levels are important for your health.

Non-HDL cholesterol

Non-HDL cholesterol is a way of measuring how much "bad" cholesterol is in your blood. It is calculated by subtracting HDL ("good") cholesterol from the total amount of cholesterol.

Triglycerides

Triglycerides are a type of fat in your blood, and the main storage form of fatty acids in your body. They're stored in your liver and muscle tissue as energy for when you need it. They are also known as 'blood fats'.

Uric acid

Uric acid is a byproduct of DNA and cell renewal. It's a waste product that also forms in your body when you digest protein. It’s found in many foods, especially meats and fish, but also in some vegetables and grains.

Creatinine

Creatinine is a byproduct of protein metabolism, meaning that it's produced in your muscles and then filtered out by the kidneys. It's excreted in your urine.

eGFR

eGFR, or estimated glomerular filtration rate, is a way of measuring how well your kidneys are filtering waste. It estimates how much blood tiny filters in your kidney called glomeruli can clean every minute based on your body size.

Alkaline phosphatase

Alkaline phosphatase (AP) is an enzyme primarily found in the cells of your bones, kidneys, and your liver. It helps form bones and is important for proper growth and development.

ASAT

Aspartate Aminotransferase (ASAT) is an enzyme found primarily in your liver, but also in your heart and muscles. It helps to break down amino acids and convert them into energy for your body.

GPT (ALAT)

Alanine transaminase (ALT) is an enzyme that helps to break down amino acids, which in turn supply your body with energy. It is found primarily in your liver.

Gamma-GT

Gamma-Glutamyl Transpeptidase (GGT) is an enzyme found in your liver. It helps to break down toxins and eliminate them from your body.

LDH

Lactate dehydrogenase (LDH) is an enzyme that helps to break down glucose in your muscles. It's present in almost all your body tissues, and released in case of cell damage. This makes it a marker for muscle and heart muscle injury.

Albumin

Albumin is a protein produced in your liver and found in blood plasma that carries fatty acids and hormones. It also helps regulate your blood pressure.

Total protein

Total protein (TP) is a measure of the amount of protein in your blood. These proteins are a key component of your cell function, repair, and growth. They also play a role in blood clotting, immune defense, and hormone production.

IgG

Immunoglobulin G (IgG) is the most common antibody in your body. It helps your immune system fight bacteria, viruses, and fungi. IgG provides long-term immunity and can last for years after infection with a virus or bacteria.

TSH

Thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) is a hormone that helps regulate your thyroid gland, which affects how your body functions. If it's not working properly, it can cause problems like fatigue, hair loss, weight gain or depression.

a man wearing a blue shirt and a bandaid on his arm

Heart

n BIOMARKER

Immunity

n BIOMARKER

Blood

n BIOMARKER

Kidneys

n BIOMARKER

Liver

n BIOMARKER

Metabolism

n BIOMARKER

Minerals

n BIOMARKER
Leukocytes

White blood cells, or leukocytes, are the defenders of your body. They help your immune system fight off infection and promote healing. Their primary role is to protect the body from foreign invaders such as bacteria or viruses.

Testosterone

Testosterone is a sex hormone that's important for muscle and bone strength, sperm production, ovarian function, and sex drive. It's mainly produced in the testes, ovaries, and adrenal glands.

Erythrocytes

Red blood cells, or erythrocytes, are the most common kind of blood cell. They carry oxygen from your lungs throughout your body and are shaped like doughnuts, with a central protein called hemoglobin that binds with oxygen.

Progesterone

Progesterone is a hormone that plays an important role in the menstrual cycle and the early phases of pregnancy. It also influences mood, sleep, bone health, and sex drive.

Hemoglobin

Hemoglobin is a protein in red blood cells that carries oxygen from lungs to muscles, brain, digestive system and all other parts of your body. It's what makes your blood red.

Prolactin

The main function of prolactin is stimulating milk production following childbirth in females. In males it influences libido and fertility.

Hematocrit

Hematocrit is the percentage of red blood cells in your blood. It indicates how dense the blood is.

Thrombocytes

Thrombocytes, or platelets, are the part of your blood that help with clotting. When you get cut, platelets cluster at your wound to stop the bleeding, acting as a natural bandage.

FSH

Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced by the pituitary gland and links the brain and the sex organs. It affects sperm production and the formation of egg-carrying follicles during the menstrual cycle.

MCV

MCV stands for mean corpuscular volume, which is a measurement of the size of your red blood cells. They carry oxygen through your blood.

LH

Luteinizing hormone (LH) from the pituitary gland connects the brain to the gonads. In males, it triggers testosterone; in females, it orchestrates menstrual cycles and prompts ovulation and egg implantation.

MCH

Mean corpuscular hemoglobin, or MCH, is a measurement of the average quantity of hemoglobin in each of your red blood cells. Hemoglobin is necessary for the efficient transport of oxygen through your bloodstream.

DHEAS

DHEA (dehydroepiandrosterone) is a hormone that affects the development of biological features commonly classified as male. DHEAS is a slightly different but more stable form of DHEA, and is easier to measure.

MCHC

MCHC, or mean corpuscular hemoglobin concentration, is the average concentration of hemoglobin found in a red blood cell. It's calculated by dividing hemoglobin by hematocrit.

SHBG

Sex-hormone binding globulin (SHBG) is produced primarily in the liver and controls the amount of available active sex hormones like estrogen and testosterone.

Lymphocytes %

Lymphocytes are white blood cells that lead a specific immune response – part of a larger group including monocytes, B-cells, and T-cells. The lymphocytes % refers to how many of all your white blood cells are lymphocytes.

Free testosterone

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

Lymphocytes absolute

Lymphocytes are white blood cells that lead a specific immune response – part of a larger group including monocytes, B-cells, and T-cells. The lymphocytes % refers to how many of all your white blood cells are lymphocytes.

Monocytes %

Monocytes are white blood cells that fight infection. They clean up old tissue and bacteria and help repair damaged tissue. The percentage of monocytes describes the proportion of total white blood cells that are monocytes.

Monocytes absolute

Monocytes are white blood cells that fight infection. They clean up old tissue and bacteria and help repair damaged tissue. The absolute monocyte count is a measure of the number of these type of white blood cells in your blood.

Basophils %

Basophils are white blood cells that play a key role in allergic reactions and release chemicals that cause swelling and inflammation. The basophil percentage describes their amount relative to all white blood cells in the sample.

Basophils absolute

Basophils are white blood cells that play a key role in allergic reactions and release chemicals that cause swelling and inflammation. The absolute basophil count describes the number of basophils in a blood sample.

Eosinophils %

Eosinophils are white blood cells that help protect against infections. They circulate through your body, ingesting bacteria, fungi, and other invaders. The percentage describes their amount relative to all white blood cells.

Eosinophils absolute

Eosinophils are white blood cells that help protect against infections. They circulate through your body, ingesting bacteria, fungi, and other invaders. The absolute count is the number of eosinophils per microliter of blood.

Neutrophils %

Neutrophils are the most abundant type of white blood cells. They fight bacteria and other foreign invaders. The percentage of neutrophils refers to how many of your white blood cells are neutrophils.

Neutrophils absolute

Neutrophils are the most abundant type of white blood cells. They fight bacteria and other foreign invaders. The absolute neutrophil count identifies how many neutrophils are in a sample of your blood.

HbA1c

Your HbA1c level shows your average blood sugar level over the last 2 to 3 months. About half of the contribution comes from the last 30 days. It helps indicate your risk for pre-diabetes and diabetes.

Glucose

Glucose, or blood sugar, is the primary source of energy for your body. It enters your bloodstream after you eat and travels around your body to supply your brain and muscles with fuel.

Calcium

Calcium is a mineral that is essential for healthy bones, teeth, muscles, and nerves. It also helps with blood clotting.

Potassium

Potassium is an electrolyte which helps your body regulate fluid levels. It also keeps your muscles and nerves working properly.

Sodium

Sodium is a mineral that helps to keep the right balance of fluids in your body. The kidneys regulate healthy sodium levels in the blood by removing excess amounts in urine.

Iron

Iron is a mineral that occurs naturally in foods and is important for making red blood cells. It's a main component of the red blood pigment hemoglobin, which helps your body transport oxygen from your lungs to the rest of the body.

Amylase

Amylase is a digestive enzyme produced in your pancreas which helps to break down carbohydrates. It's also present in your saliva, where it begins to break down starches before they reach the stomach.

Lipase

Lipase is an enzyme or digestive juice that breaks down fat and is primarily found in the cells of your pancreas. It's necessary to help you digest your food.

Bilirubin

Bilirubin is a yellow substance that is produced as a byproduct of the breakdown of old red blood cells. It is converted by your liver and released into blood, bile, urine, or stool.

Cholesterol

Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like substance and produced in your liver. It's vital to produce hormones like estrogen, testosterone, and vitamin D, and helps you digest foods.

HDL cholesterol

High-density lipoprotein (HDL), often called "good" cholesterol, is a big part of your body's lipid transport system. It helps remove excess cholesterol from your body, keeps blood vessels clear and the heart healthy.

LDL cholesterol

Low-density lipoprotein (LDL) carries cholesterol from your liver to the cells and circulates in your blood. It's often referred to as "bad" cholesterol, but some levels are important for your health.

Non-HDL cholesterol

Non-HDL cholesterol is a way of measuring how much "bad" cholesterol is in your blood. It is calculated by subtracting HDL ("good") cholesterol from the total amount of cholesterol.

Triglycerides

Triglycerides are a type of fat in your blood, and the main storage form of fatty acids in your body. They're stored in your liver and muscle tissue as energy for when you need it. They are also known as 'blood fats'.

Uric acid

Uric acid is a byproduct of DNA and cell renewal. It's a waste product that also forms in your body when you digest protein. It’s found in many foods, especially meats and fish, but also in some vegetables and grains.

Creatinine

Creatinine is a byproduct of protein metabolism, meaning that it's produced in your muscles and then filtered out by the kidneys. It's excreted in your urine.

eGFR

eGFR, or estimated glomerular filtration rate, is a way of measuring how well your kidneys are filtering waste. It estimates how much blood tiny filters in your kidney called glomeruli can clean every minute based on your body size.

Alkaline phosphatase

Alkaline phosphatase (AP) is an enzyme primarily found in the cells of your bones, kidneys, and your liver. It helps form bones and is important for proper growth and development.

ASAT

Aspartate Aminotransferase (ASAT) is an enzyme found primarily in your liver, but also in your heart and muscles. It helps to break down amino acids and convert them into energy for your body.

GPT (ALAT)

Alanine transaminase (ALT) is an enzyme that helps to break down amino acids, which in turn supply your body with energy. It is found primarily in your liver.

Gamma-GT

Gamma-Glutamyl Transpeptidase (GGT) is an enzyme found in your liver. It helps to break down toxins and eliminate them from your body.

LDH

Lactate dehydrogenase (LDH) is an enzyme that helps to break down glucose in your muscles. It's present in almost all your body tissues, and released in case of cell damage. This makes it a marker for muscle and heart muscle injury.

Albumin

Albumin is a protein produced in your liver and found in blood plasma that carries fatty acids and hormones. It also helps regulate your blood pressure.

Total protein

Total protein (TP) is a measure of the amount of protein in your blood. These proteins are a key component of your cell function, repair, and growth. They also play a role in blood clotting, immune defense, and hormone production.

IgG

Immunoglobulin G (IgG) is the most common antibody in your body. It helps your immune system fight bacteria, viruses, and fungi. IgG provides long-term immunity and can last for years after infection with a virus or bacteria.

TSH

Thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) is a hormone that helps regulate your thyroid gland, which affects how your body functions. If it's not working properly, it can cause problems like fatigue, hair loss, weight gain or depression.

what's included

Aware membership

179 €
/year

2 health checks per year, including 44 biomarkers

Blood draws at our state-of-the-art-labs

Optional add-on tests for purchase

Deep insights into your immune system, heart health, and more

Results within 48 hours, trackable in the Aware App

Connect with a doctor online to discuss your results

Personalized information, including nutrition guides and health tips

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test more

Add-on tests

Male Hormones

Physical fitness

139,00 €

Some hormones are especially important for male health. Check your levels with this test.

biomarkers

Female Hormones

Well-being

139,00 €

Some hormones are particularly important for female health. Check your levels with this test.

biomarkers

Vitamin D

Vitality

25,00 €

Testing vitamin D levels can reveal clues about bone strength, immune function, and even mood.

biomarkers

Healthy Heart

Vitality

20,00 €

Check long-term risk factors linked to your heart and blood vessels.

biomarkers

Thyroid Health

Metabolism

35,00 €

Check if your thyroid hormone levels are in balance.

biomarkers

Sugar Metabolism

Balance

25,00 €

Measure your glucose levels and diabetes risk.

biomarkers

Nutrition

Balance

119,00 €

Take a deep dive into your micronutrient levels.

biomarkers

Vitamin D

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble nutrient you can eat and a hormone your body makes in response to sun. It promotes the absorption of calcium and phosphorus from foods to help you build strong bones and teeth.

Progesterone

Progesterone is a hormone that plays an important role in the menstrual cycle and the early phases of pregnancy. It also influences mood, sleep, bone health, and sex drive.

Insulin

Insulin is a hormone produced by the pancreas that regulates blood sugar levels in the body. Measuring fasting insulin can help detect early signs of insulin resistance, a precursor to diabetes.

ApoB

Apolipoprotein B, or ApoB, is a protein that transports fat and cholesterol around the body. It measures the amount of “bad” cholesterol in the blood and is the best blood-based predictor of heart disease risk.

B2

Vitamin B2, or riboflavin, is a water-soluble vitamin that's essential for general health. It plays a vital role in the digestive system and helps keep your liver, eyes, nerves, muscles, and skin healthy.

TSH

Thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) is a hormone that helps regulate your thyroid gland, which affects how your body functions. If it's not working properly, it can cause problems like fatigue, hair loss, weight gain or depression.

Testosterone

Testosterone is a sex hormone that's important for muscle and bone strength, sperm production, ovarian function, and sex drive. It's mainly produced in the testes, ovaries, and adrenal glands.

Free testosterone

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

Estradiol

Estradiol is the most common type of estrogen, a hormone regulating the development of female characteristics and reproductive health. It's produced by both males and females, but in higher amounts by females.

HOMA-Index

HOMA-IR checks for insulin resistance, a condition that can lead to diabetes, heart disease, or high blood pressure. It's calculated using fasting glucose and insulin levels.

B12

Vitamin B12 is a water-soluble vitamin that you get from foods and supplements. It's involved in many processes, including the production of red blood cells and DNA, metabolism, and brain function.

fT3

Triiodothyronine (T3) is a thyroid hormone that's important for metabolic health and impacts the entire body. The fT3 test measures levels of unbound T3 in the blood to assess how well the thyroid is working.

FSH

Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced by the pituitary gland and links the brain and the sex organs. It affects sperm production and the formation of egg-carrying follicles during the menstrual cycle.

fT4

Thyroxine (T4) is a thyroid hormone that impacts metabolism, energy levels, reproductive health, and more. The fT4 test measures levels of unbound T4 in the blood to assess thyroid function.

B9

Vitamin B9, also known as folate or folic acid, is a water-soluble vitamin that’s found naturally in many foods. It plays a vital role in the formation of DNA and red blood cells and supports brain function.

Glucose

Glucose, or blood sugar, is the primary source of energy for your body. It enters your bloodstream after you eat and travels around your body to supply your brain and muscles with fuel.

Free testosterone index

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

LH

Luteinizing hormone (LH) from the pituitary gland connects the brain to the gonads. In males, it triggers testosterone; in females, it orchestrates menstrual cycles and prompts ovulation and egg implantation.

B6

Vitamin B6 is a water-soluble vitamin and essential nutrient you need to get through your diet. It supports brain development and helps your nerves and immune system function properly.

SHBG

Sex-hormone binding globulin (SHBG) is produced primarily in the liver and controls the amount of available active sex hormones like estrogen and testosterone.

DHEAS

DHEA (dehydroepiandrosterone) is a hormone that affects the development of biological features commonly classified as male. DHEAS is a slightly different but more stable form of DHEA, and is easier to measure.

HbA1c

Your HbA1c level shows your average blood sugar level over the last 2 to 3 months. About half of the contribution comes from the last 30 days. It helps indicate your risk for pre-diabetes and diabetes.

Ferritin

Ferritin is a protein that stores iron, a mineral that's essential for transporting oxygen around the body. Ferritin can also help fight off pathogens.

DHEAS

DHEA (dehydroepiandrosterone) is a hormone that affects the development of biological features commonly classified as male. DHEAS is a slightly different but more stable form of DHEA, and is easier to measure.

SHBG

Sex-hormone binding globulin (SHBG) is produced primarily in the liver and controls the amount of available active sex hormones like estrogen and testosterone.

Prolactin

The main function of prolactin is stimulating milk production following childbirth in females. In males it influences libido and fertility.

Prolactin

The main function of prolactin is stimulating milk production following childbirth in females. In males it influences libido and fertility.

Estradiol

Estradiol is the most common type of estrogen, a hormone regulating the development of female characteristics and reproductive health. It's produced by both males and females, but in higher amounts by females.

Testosterone

Testosterone is a sex hormone that's important for muscle and bone strength, sperm production, ovarian function, and sex drive. It's mainly produced in the testes, ovaries, and adrenal glands.

Transferrin

Transferrin is a protein that binds to iron in the blood. It takes iron molecules to cells so they can carry out several important functions, including energy production.

Iron

Iron is a mineral that occurs naturally in foods and is important for making red blood cells. It's a main component of the red blood pigment hemoglobin, which helps your body transport oxygen from your lungs to the rest of the body.

FSH

Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced by the pituitary gland and links the brain and the sex organs. It affects sperm production and the formation of egg-carrying follicles during the menstrual cycle.

LH

Luteinizing hormone (LH) from the pituitary gland connects the brain to the gonads. In males, it triggers testosterone; in females, it orchestrates menstrual cycles and prompts ovulation and egg implantation.

Vitamin D

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble nutrient you can eat and a hormone your body makes in response to sun. It promotes the absorption of calcium and phosphorus from foods to help you build strong bones and teeth.

Transferrin saturation

Transferrin is a protein produced in your liver that regulates the amount of iron absorbed by the blood. Transferrin saturation assesses your iron stores to see how much you have in your system.

Free testosterone

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

*This add-on test is available to members for an additional cost. It is not included in the Aware membership.
Female Hormones
139,00 €
biomarkers
Well-being

Some hormones are particularly important for female health. Check your levels with this test.

Male Hormones
139,00 €
biomarkers
Physical fitness

Some hormones are especially important for male health. Check your levels with this test.

Sugar Metabolism
25,00 €
biomarkers
Balance

Measure your glucose levels and diabetes risk.

Thyroid Health
35,00 €
biomarkers
Metabolism

Check if your thyroid hormone levels are in balance.

Healthy Heart
20,00 €
biomarkers
Vitality

Check long-term risk factors linked to your heart and blood vessels.

Nutrition
119,00 €
biomarkers
Balance

Take a deep dive into your micronutrient levels.

Vitamin D
25,00 €
biomarkers
Vitality

Testing vitamin D levels can reveal clues about bone strength, immune function, and even mood.

Estradiol

Estradiol is the most common type of estrogen, a hormone regulating the development of female characteristics and reproductive health. It's produced by both males and females, but in higher amounts by females.

Prolactin

The main function of prolactin is stimulating milk production following childbirth in females. In males it influences libido and fertility.

SHBG

Sex-hormone binding globulin (SHBG) is produced primarily in the liver and controls the amount of available active sex hormones like estrogen and testosterone.

DHEAS

DHEA (dehydroepiandrosterone) is a hormone that affects the development of biological features commonly classified as male. DHEAS is a slightly different but more stable form of DHEA, and is easier to measure.

LH

Luteinizing hormone (LH) from the pituitary gland connects the brain to the gonads. In males, it triggers testosterone; in females, it orchestrates menstrual cycles and prompts ovulation and egg implantation.

FSH

Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced by the pituitary gland and links the brain and the sex organs. It affects sperm production and the formation of egg-carrying follicles during the menstrual cycle.

Free testosterone index

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

Testosterone

Testosterone is a sex hormone that's important for muscle and bone strength, sperm production, ovarian function, and sex drive. It's mainly produced in the testes, ovaries, and adrenal glands.

Free testosterone

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

TSH

Thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH) is a hormone that helps regulate your thyroid gland, which affects how your body functions. If it's not working properly, it can cause problems like fatigue, hair loss, weight gain or depression.

Vitamin D

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble nutrient you can eat and a hormone your body makes in response to sun. It promotes the absorption of calcium and phosphorus from foods to help you build strong bones and teeth.

Glucose

Glucose, or blood sugar, is the primary source of energy for your body. It enters your bloodstream after you eat and travels around your body to supply your brain and muscles with fuel.

Transferrin saturation

Transferrin is a protein produced in your liver that regulates the amount of iron absorbed by the blood. Transferrin saturation assesses your iron stores to see how much you have in your system.

Transferrin

Transferrin is a protein that binds to iron in the blood. It takes iron molecules to cells so they can carry out several important functions, including energy production.

Iron

Iron is a mineral that occurs naturally in foods and is important for making red blood cells. It's a main component of the red blood pigment hemoglobin, which helps your body transport oxygen from your lungs to the rest of the body.

Insulin

Insulin is a hormone produced by the pancreas that regulates blood sugar levels in the body. Measuring fasting insulin can help detect early signs of insulin resistance, a precursor to diabetes.

HOMA-Index

HOMA-IR checks for insulin resistance, a condition that can lead to diabetes, heart disease, or high blood pressure. It's calculated using fasting glucose and insulin levels.

HbA1c

Your HbA1c level shows your average blood sugar level over the last 2 to 3 months. About half of the contribution comes from the last 30 days. It helps indicate your risk for pre-diabetes and diabetes.

fT4

Thyroxine (T4) is a thyroid hormone that impacts metabolism, energy levels, reproductive health, and more. The fT4 test measures levels of unbound T4 in the blood to assess thyroid function.

fT3

Triiodothyronine (T3) is a thyroid hormone that's important for metabolic health and impacts the entire body. The fT3 test measures levels of unbound T3 in the blood to assess how well the thyroid is working.

Ferritin

Ferritin is a protein that stores iron, a mineral that's essential for transporting oxygen around the body. Ferritin can also help fight off pathogens.

B9

Vitamin B9, also known as folate or folic acid, is a water-soluble vitamin that’s found naturally in many foods. It plays a vital role in the formation of DNA and red blood cells and supports brain function.

B6

Vitamin B6 is a water-soluble vitamin and essential nutrient you need to get through your diet. It supports brain development and helps your nerves and immune system function properly.

ApoB

Apolipoprotein B, or ApoB, is a protein that transports fat and cholesterol around the body. It measures the amount of “bad” cholesterol in the blood and is the best blood-based predictor of heart disease risk.

B12

Vitamin B12 is a water-soluble vitamin that you get from foods and supplements. It's involved in many processes, including the production of red blood cells and DNA, metabolism, and brain function.

B2

Vitamin B2, or riboflavin, is a water-soluble vitamin that's essential for general health. It plays a vital role in the digestive system and helps keep your liver, eyes, nerves, muscles, and skin healthy.

Prolactin

The main function of prolactin is stimulating milk production following childbirth in females. In males it influences libido and fertility.

FSH

Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is produced by the pituitary gland and links the brain and the sex organs. It affects sperm production and the formation of egg-carrying follicles during the menstrual cycle.

LH

Luteinizing hormone (LH) from the pituitary gland connects the brain to the gonads. In males, it triggers testosterone; in females, it orchestrates menstrual cycles and prompts ovulation and egg implantation.

DHEAS

DHEA (dehydroepiandrosterone) is a hormone that affects the development of biological features commonly classified as male. DHEAS is a slightly different but more stable form of DHEA, and is easier to measure.

Estradiol

Estradiol is the most common type of estrogen, a hormone regulating the development of female characteristics and reproductive health. It's produced by both males and females, but in higher amounts by females.

Testosterone

Testosterone is a sex hormone that's important for muscle and bone strength, sperm production, ovarian function, and sex drive. It's mainly produced in the testes, ovaries, and adrenal glands.

Progesterone

Progesterone is a hormone that plays an important role in the menstrual cycle and the early phases of pregnancy. It also influences mood, sleep, bone health, and sex drive.

SHBG

Sex-hormone binding globulin (SHBG) is produced primarily in the liver and controls the amount of available active sex hormones like estrogen and testosterone.

Free testosterone

The free testosterone index (FTI) estimates how much active testosterone is in your blood for your cells and tissues to use.

Vitamin D

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble nutrient you can eat and a hormone your body makes in response to sun. It promotes the absorption of calcium and phosphorus from foods to help you build strong bones and teeth.

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FAQ

We’re here to answer your questions

What do Aware health checks measure?
  • Blood
  • Heart
  • Hormones
  • Immunity
  • Kidneys
  • Liver
  • Metabolism
  • Minerals
  • Vitamins
How long does a blood test take?

At Aware, our medical team usually needs about 2–5 minutes to collect a sample.

If you’re nervous or afraid of blood tests or have a history of fainting, know that you’re not alone. Let our medical team know and we can go at your pace. We’ll make sure to give you as much time as you need to feel comfortable and have a smooth experience. You can also lie down if you prefer, just let us know.

How accurate and reliable are your test results?

Aware only works with certified and accredited German labs that meet the highest standards for equipment, personnel, and quality control by regulatory agencies. The German Medical Association's Guidelines for Quality Assurance of Laboratory Medical Examinations (RiliBÄK) are very strict and thorough, ensuring highly accurate results.

Blood tests performed by certified labs generally deliver very accurate and reliable results. However, no test is 100% accurate.

Factors such as the specific test being performed, the quality of the sample, and certain medical conditions can affect the accuracy of test results. Additionally, test results should be interpreted in the context of medical/family history and other personal health-related information.

Over time, repeat testing shows important trends and patterns that are more accurate than a single result.

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