Well Woman Blood Test

Optimise your wellbeing! This comprehensive Well Woman blood test goes beyond basic nutrients to reveal insights into your hormones, vitamins, thyroid health and more to support energy, mood and overall wellness. Test 50+ essential health markers and get doctor-reviewed results delivered to your phone in just 48 hours. Your blood will be taken by a trained phlebotomist at home for ultimate convenience.

Regular Price
£218.00
Sale Price
£218.00
Regular Price

Doctor-reviewed report
Over 50 biomarkers tested
App results in 48 hours
18+ only
At home service details

Includes

Blood test (£159)
+ Home appointment (£59)

How it works

  • Sample collected by a trained phlebotomist
  • Arrange appointment via phone call after purchase

Free delivery Delivered in 1-3 days

So helpful!

'It was so helpful to receive so much information on different areas of my health, and to see exactly where my results placed in relation to normal ranges. The Well Woman test gave me a great guideline on the state of my health.'

Cathy, Manchester

What can you learn from this test?

Get insights into your risk for developing health conditions and deficiencies, including:

Heart disease
High cholesterol
Hormones
Kidney & liver function
Muscle & bone health
Thyroid function
Type 2 diabetes
Vitamin deficiencies

What is tested?

Vitamin D:
Helps your body absorb calcium and magnesium. Also important for keeping your bones, teeth and muscles healthy.
Vitamin B12:
Necessary for red blood cell production, cell and tissue repairs, and overall nerve health.
Folate (vitamin B9):
Necessary for red blood cell production, tissue and cell repairs, and overall nerve health. Getting enough folate is essential when you’re pregnant as it helps prevent birth defects.
Total cholesterol:
Measures the total amount of cholesterol in your blood.
High-density lipoprotein (HDL):
Known as good cholesterol. Helps remove other forms of cholesterol from your arteries.
Low-density lipoprotein (LDL):
Known as bad cholesterol. High levels can cause cholesterol to build up in your arteries.
TC:HDL ratio:
The level of good cholesterol in your blood compared to your overall cholesterol level.
Non-HDL cholesterol:
The total amount of bad cholesterol in your body. Higher numbers mean a higher risk of heart disease.
Triglycerides:
A type of fat stored in your blood. High levels can mean a higher risk of heart disease.
HDL percentage:
The percentage of good cholesterol that makes up your body's total amount of cholesterol.
HbA1c (Glycosylated Haemoglobin):
Measures the amount of blood sugar (glucose) attached to the haemoglobin in your blood and gives you your average blood sugar level from the last 3 months.
Albumin:
A protein made by your liver. It keeps fluid from leaking out of blood vessels and carries hormones and nutrients around your body.
Globulin:
A group of proteins made by your liver and immune system. Globulins have lots of different jobs, including fighting viruses and infections.
Total protein:
The total amount of albumin and globulin in your blood. Usually, there’s around twice as much albumin as there is globulin.
Alkaline phosphatase (ALP):
An enzyme that exists mainly in your liver but can also be found in your bones. High levels can indicate problems with your liver, gallbladder or bones, as well as many other things.
Alanine transaminase (ALT):
An enzyme your liver uses to produce energy. High levels can indicate problems with your liver.
Gamma GT (GGT):
An enzyme found throughout your body, but mainly in your liver. High levels in your blood can signal liver problems.
Total bilirubin:
The total amount of bilirubin (a substance found in bile) in your blood. Most bilirubin comes from the body breaking down old red blood cells, and a healthy liver can remove it. But bilirubin can build up to unhealthy levels if you have liver problems.
Urea:
A waste product made when your body breaks down protein. Healthy kidneys remove almost all the urea your body produces, so blood levels can show how well your kidneys are working.
Creatinine:
A waste product made by your muscles. Healthy kidneys remove creatinine from your body, so blood levels can show how well your kidneys are working.
Glomerular filtration rate (GFR):
Your kidneys have tiny filters called glomeruli which help remove waste from your blood. A GFR test estimates how much blood passes through these filters and can detect and monitor changes in your kidneys.
Creatine kinase:
A type of protein found in your heart, brain and skeletal muscle. High levels in your blood can indicate muscle injury or disease.
Calcium:
A mineral found in your bones as well as your blood. Plays a vital role in bone health, blood clotting and muscle contraction.
Adjusted calcium:
A calculation of how much albumin (a protein made by your liver) is in your body and how much ‘free’ calcium is in your blood. (You have two types of blood calcium: ‘bound calcium’, which is attached to proteins, and ‘free calcium’ which isn’t. The free form of calcium is the most active form.
Iron:
Shows the amount of iron in your blood. Lower levels can mean you have iron deficiency anaemia, whereas high levels can suggest liver problems.
Total iron binding concentration:
Measures your blood’s ability to transport iron. This marker can help explain why there’s either too much or too little iron in the body.
Transferrin:
A protein produced by the liver that transports iron around your body.
Unsaturated iron binding concentration:
Measures the amount of transferrin in your body that’s not carrying iron.
Ferritin:
A protein used to store iron. Ferritin levels show how much iron your body has stored.
Urate (uric acid):
A by-product of the breakdown of substances in your body and from digesting particular food and drinks. Urate levels can determine if you have gout or explain why you may have recurrent kidney stones.
Haemoglobin:
An iron-rich protein that carries oxygen in your blood.
Red blood cell count:
The number of red blood cells in your blood.
Haematocrit:
Measures the proportion of red blood cells in your blood.
Mean cell volume (MCV):
The average size of your red blood cells.
Red cell distribution:
Measures the variation in red blood cell size.
Mean cell haemoglobin:
The average amount of haemoglobin in each red blood cell.
Mean cell haemoglobin concentration (MCHC):
the average amount of haemoglobin, taking into account the size of your red blood cells.
Platelet count:
The number of platelets in your blood. Platelets are essential to prevent bleeding and help your blood clot.
Mean platelet volume (MPV):
The average size of your platelets.
White blood cell count:
The number of white blood cells in your blood.
Neutrophils:
A type of white blood cell that helps fight infection.
Lymphocytes:
A type of white blood cell that makes antibodies.
Monocytes:
A type of white blood cell that fights germs and bacteria that invade your body.
Eosinophils:
A type of white blood cell that breaks down parasites that enter your blood.
Basophils:
A type of white blood cell that helps keep your immune system working properly.
Oestradiol:
Oestradiol is one of three naturally occurring oestrogens, and is mainly produced in the ovaries. It’s the main hormone used to assess oestrogen levels. Oestradiol plays a crucial role in women’s health, affecting energy levels, and brain functions like memory and concentration to name just a few. It also helps preserve bone and cardiovascular health.
Follicular stimulating hormone (FSH):
Follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) is a hormone released by the brain's pituitary gland. It plays a crucial role in the menstrual cycle by prompting the ovaries to release an egg. If FSH levels are high, it shows the body is having to work hard to recruit eggs for ovulation, which is helpful in diagnosing menopausal status. It can also provide useful information regarding fertility and polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS).
Luteinising hormone (LH):
Luteinising hormone (LH) is a hormone released from a part of the brain called the pituitary gland. It helps regulate the menstrual cycle and the production of sex hormones in the ovaries.
Thyroid Stimulating Hormone:
A hormone made by your pituitary gland that stimulates your thyroid to make thyroxine.
Thyroxine (free T4):
A hormone made by your thyroid. Essential in many of your body’s functions, including metabolism and growth.
Magnesium:
Primarily found in bones and soft tissue, but can also be detected in your bloodstream. Magnesium is crucial in energy production, muscle and nerve functioning, and maintaining strong bones. Magnesium tests can help with monitoring gastrointestinal disorders.

How it works

1

Register your test

Register your test kit on the H&B&Me app.

2

Book your test

You’ll receive a phone call to arrange your test time.

3

Complete your test

Have your test done by a phlebotomist at home.

4

Get your results

View your results on the app within 48 hours.

screenshot showing example blood test results overview in app screenshot showing example blood test results overview in app

Product advice

Book a free video call with our expert advisors for product tips tailored to you.

Full doctors report

Get a downloadable report from a registered doctor explaining your results.

Results & App benefits

Get doctor reviewed results without having to wait for a GP appointment.

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Your privacy. Guaranteed.

Keep track of your health anywhere with the H&B&Me app, now available on iOS and Android.

Safe & secure data

Your data is secure. We use the latest encryption technologies and we’re committed to our data protection responsibilities.

Protected privacy

Your data is never sold on, rented out, or shared with third parties for financial advantage.

Accurate insights

We work with Care Quality Commission-accredited labs and our blood test kits are all CE-marked.

Your data is secure. We use the latest encryption technologies and we’re committed to our data protection responsibilities.

Your data is never sold on, rented out, or shared with third parties for financial advantage.

We work with Care Quality Commission-accredited labs and our blood test kits are all CE-marked.

Meet our experts

Get your results within 48 hours from UKAS-accredited lab. Get your results within 48 hours from UKAS-accredited lab.
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Dr Leah Gorodi

Medical Lead and GP with a special interest in lifestyle medicine and health prevention

A man in a suit smiling.

Dr Taran Toor

Chief Medical Officer, clinical entrepreneur and GP with an interest in digital health

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Get more from your results with the H&B&Me app

Keep track of your health anywhere with the H&B&Me app, now available on iOS and Android.

Any questions?

Click the link below to access our FAQ’s page for advice and answers to some of your questions

FAQs

This test is part of our phlebotomy service, and involves a trained phlebotomist using a needle to collect blood from a vein in your arm. This is different from a finger prick test, which you can do yourself by using a lancet to prick your finger. Our phlebotomy tests require more blood than a finger prick test, but they measure a greater range of biomarkers and are an ideal choice for getting a more comprehensive picture of your health.

You can have your blood test at most home addresses in the UK, apart from Northern Ireland, the Scottish Highlands and the Isle of Man.

You can view your results on the H&B&Me app within 48 hours of our lab partners receiving your sample. To ensure you get your results without delay, you must download the app, create an account, and register your test before returning your sample. Full instructions on how to do this will come with your test kit.

You won’t receive a complete test kit because the phlebotomist attending your appointment will bring most of the equipment needed to collect your blood sample. However, you will still receive a kit that includes the following:

  • Instructions
  • A pre-paid return envelope
  • A test request form
  • 2 name labels

Please label your blood collection tubes using the labels that come with your kit and complete the test request form too. Then give your labelled blood sample, completed test request form and return envelope to the phlebotomist. They'll return your sample for you.

 

Before your test, ensure your H&B&Me test kit has arrived and you’ve read the instructions. Make sure you’ve registered your test on the app and filled in your test request form, too. On the day of your test, drink plenty of water to improve hydration and enable a smoother blood draw. Avoid strenuous exercise, drinking caffeine and alcohol, and smoking immediately before your appointment, as these activities raise your blood pressure.

Good news: there’s no need to fast before your blood test.

 

Your blood sample will be collected by a trained phlebotomist from our clinical partners, Inuvi Health Limited, who are registered with the Care Quality Commission (CQC). Please note your sample will not be collected by anyone from H&B&Me or Holland & Barrett, and we are not registered with the CQC. 

Once you’ve ordered your test, our clinical partners will contact you within 2-3 working days to arrange your appointment. The call will come directly from a phlebotomist, and the incoming number will show either as ‘unknown’ or a 07 number.

You'll have the flexibility to choose a date and time that suits you. After your appointment is scheduled, you’ll receive a confirmation text and appointment reminders.

Appointments usually last 10 to 15 minutes, although this time length can vary depending on your test. Any additional tests may take longer, so it’s best to discuss appointment length when our clinical partners contact you to arrange your appointment.

At your appointment, a phlebotomist will draw blood from a vein (usually in your arm or the back of your hand) into one or more blood collection tubes. You’ll then need to label the tubes using the labels that come with your H&B&Me kit before giving your sample, test request form and envelope back to the phlebotomist. They’ll return your blood sample for you.