COMPLETE HEMOGRAM (24)
BASOPHILS – ABSOLUTE COUNT
EOSINOPHILS – ABSOLUTE COUNT
LYMPHOCYTES – ABSOLUTE COUNT
MONOCYTES – ABSOLUTE COUNT
NEUTROPHILS – ABSOLUTE COUNT
IMMATURE GRANULOCYTES ( IG )
IMMATURE GRANULOCYTES % ( IG% )
TOTAL LEUCOCYTES COUNT ( WBC )
NUCLEATED RED BLOOD CELLS
NUCLEATED RED BLOOD CELLS %
HEMATOCRIT (PCV )
RED CELL DISTRIBUTION WIDTH ( RDW- CV )
RED CELL DISTRIBUTION WIDTH – SD (RDW –SD )
AVERAGE BLOOD GLUCOSE (ABG)
ANTI NUCLEAR ANTIBODIES ( ANA )
RENAL ( 7 )
BUN / SR CREATININE RATIO
BLOOD UREA NITROGEN
UREA ( CALCULATED )
INFERTILITY ( 4 )
PROLACTIN (PRL )
THYROID – ULTRASENSITIVE
VITAMIN B – 12
25 – OH VITAMIN D (TOTAL)
LIPID PROFILE (10 )
HDL – CHOLESTEROL ( DIRECT )
HDL / LDL RATIO
LDL – CHOLESTEROL ( DIRECT )
LDL / HDL RATIO
NON – HDL CHOLESTEROL
TC/ HDL CHOLESTEROL RATIO
TRIG / HDL CHOLESTEROL RATIO
SERUM ALB / GLOBULIN RATIO
BILIRUBIN – DIRECT
BILIRUBIN – INDIRECT
BILIRUBIN – TOTAL
SGOT / SGPT RATIO
PROTEIN – TOTAL
IRON DEFICIENCY (4 )
% TRANSFERRIN SATURATION
CARDIAC RISK MARKER (5)
APO B/A1 RATIO
APO/ A1 RATIO
APO – B
Womens Profile Advance Test in Madurai
Thyrocare a renowned healthcare service provider, offers the Thyrocare Women Profile Basic test in Madurai providing an extensive and comprehensive health assessment specifically tailored to address the unique needs of women. The Women's Profile Advanced test is a specialized panel of diagnostic tests that aims to evaluate a wide range of health parameters relevant to women's well-being, including hormonal levels, organ function, nutritional status, and disease markers.
Thyrocare Women's Profile Advanced test in Madurai covers a broad spectrum of health indicators, including hormonal assays such as follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH), luteinizing hormone (LH), estradiol, progesterone, and testosterone. It also includes assessments of thyroid function, complete blood count (CBC), liver and kidney function, lipid profile, diabetes markers, vitamin D levels, and iron status. These comprehensive tests provide valuable information about hormonal balance, fertility status, thyroid health, anemia risk, cardiovascular health, and overall organ function.
Womens Profile Advanced FAQ
What are the 4 female hormones?
The four primary female hormones are estrogen, progesterone, follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH), and luteinizing hormone (LH). Estrogen is responsible for the development of female sexual characteristics, regulation of the menstrual cycle, and maintenance of bone health. Progesterone plays a crucial role in preparing the uterus for pregnancy and supporting early pregnancy. FSH stimulates the growth and development of ovarian follicles and triggers the release of an egg during ovulation. LH is responsible for the final maturation of the egg and the release of the egg from the ovary. These hormones work together in a delicate balance to regulate reproductive health and other physiological processes in women.
What are hormone friendly foods?
Hormone-friendly foods are those that support hormonal balance and overall health. Some examples of hormone-friendly foods include:
- Whole Grains: Opt for whole grains like quinoa, brown rice, and oats, which provide fiber and help regulate insulin levels.
- Fatty Fish: Rich in omega-3 fatty acids, fatty fish like salmon and sardines support hormone production and reduce inflammation.
- Leafy Greens: Include leafy greens like spinach, kale, and Swiss chard, as they are packed with vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants that promote hormone health.
- Berries: Berries such as blueberries, strawberries, and raspberries are rich in antioxidants, which help combat oxidative stress and support hormonal balance.
- Nuts and Seeds: Incorporate nuts and seeds like almonds, walnuts, chia seeds, and flaxseeds that provide healthy fats and essential nutrients for hormone production.
- Fermented Foods: Foods like yogurt, kefir, and sauerkraut contain beneficial bacteria that support gut health and aid in hormone metabolism.
- Cruciferous Vegetables: Include vegetables like broccoli, cauliflower, and Brussels sprouts, which contain compounds that promote estrogen balance.
What hormones are high in PCOS?
In Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS), several hormones are typically found to be imbalanced. The key hormonal imbalances in PCOS include:
- Androgens: Elevated levels of androgens, such as testosterone, are commonly observed in women with PCOS. These excessive male hormones can disrupt the normal ovulation process and lead to symptoms like acne, excessive hair growth (hirsutism), and irregular menstrual cycles.
- Insulin: Insulin resistance is common in PCOS, leading to higher levels of insulin in the blood. This can stimulate the ovaries to produce more androgens, further exacerbating hormonal imbalances.
- Luteinizing Hormone (LH): In PCOS, LH levels may be elevated compared to follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH), resulting in disrupted follicle development and anovulation (lack of ovulation).
- Anti-Müllerian Hormone (AMH): Women with PCOS tend to have higher levels of AMH, which is produced by the ovarian follicles. Elevated AMH levels are associated with increased numbers of small cysts on the ovaries.