Men’s and Women’s Health Check – Up
|Men’s and women’s health check – up|
|1||Whole body check – up package performed in conformity with standards of the the world’s leading clinics||900 €|
|2||“Cardio” check – up package||740 €|
|3||“Diabetes” check – up package||560 €|
|4||Check – up package for male and female reproductive system disorders||1090 €|
|5||Check – up package and treatment of a married couple (partners) having reproductive system disorders||1910 €|
Laboratory tests are among the most important and pervasive aspects of a modern medicine. The majority of health care decisions are derived from clinical laboratory tests. Laboratory tests provide doctors with the information for decisions from diagnosis through therapy and prognosis.
“Genesis Dnepr” Clinic has its own laboratory. Our team of high skilled and educated laboratory professionals performs a variety of analyses such as:
– clinical analysis (blood, urine and stool)
– biochemical analysis
– hormone analysis
– allergy test
– infection analysis
– immunological analysis
– bacteriological analysis
– histologic examination
– cytologic examination
The most frequently requested analyses are:
– CBC. A complete blood count (CBC), also known as full blood count (FBC) or full blood exam (FBE) or blood panel, is a test panel requested by a doctor that gives information about the cells in a patient’s blood. A scientist or lab technician performs the requested testing and provides the requesting medical professional with the results of the CBC.
– Cross-matching analysis performed in order to determinate blood types (O, A, B, AB) and blood factors.
– The hematocrit also known as packed cell volume (PCV) or erythrocyte volume fraction (EVF), is the volume percentage of red blood cells red in blood.
– General blood clotting tests. A blood sample is taken into a test-tube that contains a chemical which prevents the blood from clotting, for further analyses in the laboratory. There are a number of tests that may be done. For example, the ‘prothrombin time’ (PT) and the ‘activated partial thromboplastin time’ (APTT) are commonly done. These tests measure the time it takes for a blood clot to form after certain activating chemicals are added to the blood sample. If taken time is longer than for a normal blood sample then one or more clotting factors are absent or low. There are other similar tests where different chemicals are added to the blood sample. The aim is to identify which clotting factor or factors are low or absent.
– Glucose tolerance blood test. The most common glucose tolerance test is the oral glucose tolerance test (OGTT).Before the test begins, a sample of blood will be taken. You will then be asked to drink a liquid containing a certain amount of glucose (usually 75 grams). Your blood will be taken again every 30 to 60 minutes after you drink the solution. The test takes up to 3 hours.
– Urinalysis. A urinalysis tests the urine for color, clarity, odor, concentration, and pH (acidity or alkalinity). It also checks for abnormal levels of protein, sugar, and blood cells or other substances that, if found in the urine, may mean an illness or disease somewhere in the body.
A person may have a urinalysis:
– As part of a routine physical exam.
– To screen for a disease or infection of the urinary tract. Symptoms that may cause a doctor to order an urine test include discolored or foul-smelling urine, pain during urination, difficulty urinating, flank pain, or fever.
– To monitor the treatment of certain conditions, such as diabetes, a kidney stones, an urinary tract infection, or some types of a kidney or a liver disease.