This type of testing helps to diagnose type 2 diabetes.
This test examines numerous urine samples over a 24-hour period to measure trace amounts of albumin, a protein produced by the liver.
This test provides more information than a 2-hour glucose tolerance test by measuring additional blood samples.
Albumin is produced in the liver, and makes up over 60% of your blood's total protein.
Because albumin levels fluctuate throughout the day, measuring the albumin:creatinine ratio can provide a more accurate reading of the body's albumin levels.
A common part of a general wellness exam, this panel includes glucose, blood urea nitrogen (BUN), creatinine, BUN/creatinine ratio, calcium, and electrolyte tests.
Abnormal blood urea nitrogen (BUN) levels can indicate an issue with the liver or kidneys.
C-Peptide is a byproduct of insulin production. C-Peptide levels in the blood reflect how much insulin is produced by the body.
Creatinine circulates in the bloodstream as the result of the breakdown of creatine in the muscles.
Measuring creatinine levels is a way of evaluating kidney function.
Chlamydia is a common sexually transmitted disease (STD) that is typically easily treated with antibiotics.
Complete Blood Count (CBC) measures red blood cells, white blood cells, hemoglobin, and platelets in your blood.
Abnormalities in the urine could indicate a range of problems, from urinary tract infection (UTI), kidney disease, to other underlying conditions.
This panel uses the following tests to gain a broad overview of your health: CBC, CMP, UA, A1c, Lipid Panel, Iron, GGT, and Vitamin D.
A Comprehensive Male Panel (CMP) includes up to 14 tests that help doctors get a broad overview of your health.
A Comprehensive Metabolic Panel (CMP) evaluates electrolyte balance and organ function, and is often used to screen for diabetes, liver disease, and kidney disease.
This test measures the levels of antibodies produced by your immune system in response to the COVID-19 virus. Antibodies develop in response to an infection or vaccination.
The Gluten Allergy IgE test can determine if a person is allergic to gluten by looking for antibodies in the blood.
No. At Tripment Health, we focus on providing transparent healthcare services to uninsured or under-insured individuals. We’ve negotiated prices directly with lab test facilities to make diagnostic lab panels available to individuals who would rather pay directly than go through a private or government-sponsored insurance carrier.
No. By purchasing a blood panel, you will not be able to submit any claim, bill, or other request for reimbursement to any insurer, third-party payer, or Government health program. However, you can use your FSA or HSA card.
You will receive a payment confirmation email, then an additional email confirming your appointment details (type of test, time and location of appointment, and QR code). You will need to present your QR code to the testing facility in order to check in.
Once your test is complete, you will receive your results within 1-3 business days.
With a blood panel, you can establish your body’s baseline values for basic health measurements like cholesterol (total, triglycerides, HDL, LDL and total cholesterol/HDL ratio), glucose and hemoglobin A1c. Additionally, depending on the blood panel you choose, you will receive data on performance measurements such as Vitamin D, Vitamin B12, Magnesium, Thyroid Stimulating Hormone, and/or Testosterone.
Your results are more than just numbers. Your results come with a personalized recommendation from one of our physicians.
No. One of our physicians will order the panels for you.
You must be 18 or over to be able to get tested.
Currently we have local patient service centers available in all states, except in NY, NJ, TX & RI.