Thanks for taking the first step towards optimal health. The more information you have, the better you’ll understand your body — and the faster we can act to protect it.
The following screens will walk you through the information that you will receive alongside your results. Whatever your intention is for testing — whether it’s to gather data for your own personal use, or to share this information with a medical professional — your results will arm you with valuable insights that will help you make more informed decisions. More awareness means more control of your health, and that’s always the ultimate goal.
A biomarker (“biological marker”) refers to a category of objective signs that indicate medical state. Elevated biomarker levels in your blood can signal the presence of a disease.
The combination of your 4 biomarker measurements are taken into consideration as a whole when interpreting the success of your celiac disease management.
The combination of your 4 biomarker measurements are taken into considerations as a whole when interpreting your likelihood of having celiac disease.
A celiac-specific biomarker is a measurable indicator of your body's response or condition to gluten. The highly sensitive Tissue Transglutaminase (tTG) Antibody (tTG-IgA) is the gold standard for celiac disease testing. To account for the 2% of people with celiac disease that are IgA deficient, we also test for tTG-IgG.
Take a closer look at your results in the table below.
Here are some medically authored and reviewed resources to help you learn more.
The link between celiac disease (CD) and anemia is well-established, especially in older adult patients whose prevalence staggers between 60 and 80 percent.
We’ve put together a list of six important facts that you need to know about the connection between celiac disease and vitamin deficiencies.