We help you know your body

Take our at-home finger-prick blood test to understand how daily habits affect your health

Receive reports with insights and next steps on
7 core indicators of health and wellbeing


Measure the impact alcohol has on your body and track long-term changes to your health.

Energy Levels

Your energy levels depend on what’s happening inside your body, whether that’s hormone function, how much exercise you get or how you respond to stress. See how your energy levels measure up.


When you have an infection, injury or other stress, inflammation levels in the body rise. When inflammation is prolonged it can affect your wellbeing — learn what’s happening inside your body.

Diet & Nutrition

Measure whether your daily serves of fruit, vegetables and grains are enough to translate to positive improvements in your overall wellbeing.


Understand how stress shows up in your body and learn practical ways to reduce the impact stress can have on your health. Track your results over time to see how changing your habits can alter your biology.


Quantity of sleep alone isn't enough to indicate how well you are managing. WellBeing helps to analyse additional markers of sleep quality.


Daily exercise can greatly help to reduce certain risk factors associated with chronic disease. See how your weekly workouts translate in your blood.

How can the WellBeing test help you?

This at-home, finger-prick blood test will help you manage how daily habits impact your health over time. It will show you how your current lifestyle affects your body across sleep, stress, inflammation, energy, exercise, nutrition, and alcohol consumption.

Your results will give you insight into what is happening in your body to help you optimise your wellbeing and proactively manage your health.

Test every 3 or 6 months to track how changes in your habits have influenced your body over time.

Blood Biomarkers We Measure

Cortisol is a hormone released in response to stress and low blood-glucose concentration. Cortisol increases blood pressure, blood sugar levels, and has an immunosuppressive action. Synthetic cortisol (hydrocortisone) is used in the treatment of allergies and inflammation. Altered metabolism of cortisol may play a role in obesity, high blood pressure, and insulin resistance.
Alpha-fetoprotein (AFP) is primarily made by the fetus and is usually only detectable in adults at very low levels. Elevated levels of AFP are sometimes detected in the blood when a person has certain cancers, and in some people with liver disease.
Also known as Complement Factor D, Adipsin is secreted by fat cells (adipocytes), and has a crucial role in maintaining fat tissue. Adipisin helps to increase insulin secretion in response to glucose.
Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor
Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor (BDNF) is a protein produced in brain cells (neurons), where it helps to support their survival and function. Low levels of BDNF have been associated with conditions such as depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and Alzheimer's disease.
C-peptide is produced by the beta cells of the pancreas during the processing of insulin. Levels of circulating C-peptide are increased in Type II diabetes and insulin resistance, and decreased in Type I diabetes.
C-Reactive Protein (CRP)
C-Reactive Protein (CRP) is an acute phase reactant which can be used as a general screening aid for inflammatory diseases, infections, and neoplastic diseases. In addition to its usual value as an acute phase reactant, CRP in large concentrations predicts progression of erosions in rheumatoid arthritis. Elevated serum CRP is characteristic of bacterial, but not viral, meningitis or meningoencephalitis. Elevated concentrations of CRP are associated with a risk of myocardial infarction in patients with stable and unstable angina. CRP can predict the risk of first myocardial infarction and ischemic stroke in apparently healthy individuals.
Chemerin can stimulate movement of specific immune cells to sites of inflammation. Glucose tolerance and Type II diabetes have been associated with altered Chemerin levels. It is also thought to correlate with body mass index, plasma triglyceride levels and blood pressure.
Cortisol is a hormone released in response to stress and low blood-glucose concentration. Cortisol increases blood pressure, blood sugar levels, and has an immunosuppressive action. Synthetic cortisol (hydrocortisone) is used in the treatment of allergies and inflammation. Altered metabolism of cortisol may play a role in obesity, high blood pressure, and insulin resistance.
Eotaxin-3 stimulates the movement of specific immune cells to sites of inflammation. It is enhanced in allergic inflammation, and thought to play an important role in allergy and asthma.
Estradiol is an estrogen steroid hormone, the major female sex hormone and regulator of the female reproductive cycle. Estradiol is important in the development and maintenance of mammary glands, uterus, and vagina during puberty, adulthood, and pregnancy. Levels are much lower in males than females, but are still important in normal body function. Estradiol also has important effects in other tissues including bone, fat, skin, liver, and the brain, and is involved in the growth of breast and other cancers.
Fibroblast growth factor 23
FGF-23 is produced by bone cells in response to high circulating phosphate levels or elevated parathyroid hormone. It is involved in embryonic development, cell growth, tissue repair, tumor growth and is overproduced by some tumors. Levels of FGF-23 in the blood increase during early stages of kidney malfunction and may also play a role in insulin resistance.
Growth/Differentiation Factor 15
GDF-15 plays a role in controlling inflammation and cell death. GDF-15 levels can be increased by cardiovascular events triggering oxidative stress, including atherosclerosis. Increased circulating GDF-15 concentrations have been linked to an enhanced risk of future adverse cardiovascular events.
Hepatocyte Growth Factor
Hepatocyte Growth Factor (HGF) regulates the growth of a broad spectrum of tissues and cell types.
Intercellular Adhesion Molecule 1
Intercellular Adhesion Molecule 1 (ICAM-1) is a protein that is implicated in the control of a number of cellular processes involved in inflammation, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and cancer.
Interferon gamma
Interferon gamma (IFN gamma, IFN-γ) is an important regulator of our immune response. It is a chemical messenger produced by some immune cells (T cells and Natural Killer cells) in response to infection and inflammation and controls the action of other immune cells (macrophages) and antibody production. IFN-gamma has a role in many types of immune response, such as inflammation, antibody production and viral infection.
Interleukin-10 (IL-10) is a regulator of immune cells. IL-10 indirectly suppresses tumor growth of certain tumors by blocking the activity of immune cells called macrophages.
Interleukin-17 (IL-17) is a chemical messenger that recruits specific immune cells (monocytes and neutrophils) to sites of inflammation.
Interleukin-1 receptor antagonist
IL-1 receptor antagonist (IL-1ra) is a member of the IL-1 family, which acts as a natural IL-1 inhibitor. The balance between IL-1 and IL-1ra plays an important role in the course of various inflammatory diseases such as arthritis.
Interleukin-1 beta
Interleukin-1 beta (IL-1 beta, IL-1ß) is produced in response to inflammatory agents, infections, or microbial endotoxins. It plays a central role in immune and inflammatory responses, and is implicated in many other aspects of normal bodily function and diseases.
Interleukin-4 (IL-4) is produced by activated T-cells in response to infection, and sends a chemical signal to antibodies producing B-cells. It has been implicated in the development of chronic lymphocytic leukemia.
Interleukin-6 (IL-6) is a chemical messenger released by some immune cells in response to a number of stimuli. It is involved in elevating body temperature during fever, and signals B-cells to start producing antibodies. IL- 6 is usually not detected in normal serum, and elevated levels are observed in inflammatory processes, such as infections, vascular diseases, alcoholic liver disease and chronic renal failure.
Interleukin-2 receptor antagonist
Interleukin 2 Receptor Alpha (IL2RA) is produced by a number of different cells in the immune system. IL2R deficiency has been associated with immunodeficiency. Patients with COVID-19 have significantly elevated levels of IL2R in their blood.
Interleukin 6 receptor alpha
Interleukin 6 receptor alpha (IL6Ra) plays an important role in the immune response by controlling the behaviour of various immune cells. Altered levels of IL6Ra has been implicated in many diseases, such as multiple myeloma, autoimmune diseases and prostate cancer.
Kidney Injury Molecule-1
Kidney Injury Molecule-1 (KIM-1) occurs on the surface of injured kidney cells. It is also produced at low levels by some T cells. In an injured kidney, KIM-1 levels are increased more than any other protein.
Leptin is a hormone produced predominantly in fat cells and plays an important role in the regulation of body weight by acting on brain regions controlling hunger, body temperature, and energy expenditure. Increased leptin levels are seen in obese individuals, and leptin levels have been shown to change under certain hormonal conditions.
Monocyte Chemotactic Protein 1
Monocyte Chemotactic Protein 1 (MCP-1; CCL2) is a chemical messenger that helps recruit immune cells to sites of injury and infection. MCP-1 has been found in the joints of people with rheumatoid arthritis where it may serve to perpetuate inflammation in the joints. MCP-1 is also elevated in the urine of lupus patients as a sign of inflammation of the kidney.
Neutrophil Gelatinase-Associated Lipocalin (also known as Lipocalin-2)
Neutrophil Gelatinase-Associated Lipocalin (NGAL - also known as Lipocalin-2) is a regulator of the innate immune response to bacterial infection,where it is thought to slow bacterial growth through binding iron. NGAL has also been implicated in other conditions such such as cancer and allergy. NGAL levels rise in urine and blood within 2 hours of renal injury.
Osteopontin (OPN) acts as chemical messenger in the immune system, partly by regulating the levels of other regulators such as IFN-gamma and IL-10. Decreased concentrations of OPN have been documented in the urine from patients with renal stone disease compared with normal individuals.
Plasminogen Activator Inhibitor 1
Plasminogen Activator Inhibitor 1 (PAI-1) is a key regulator of blood clotting. Elevated levels of PAI-1 have been observed in deep vein thrombosis, heart attack and sepsis, as well as in normal pregnancy.
Progesterone is a steroid hormone involved in the female menstrual cycle and pregnancy. In women, progesterone levels rise after ovulation and are elevated during the luteal phase. It also plays an important role in the control of breast cancer cell growth.
RANKL is produced in a wide range of cell types and tissues. It is a regulator of various cell types in the immune system, an important regulator of bone density, and has been suggested to play role in the spread of some cancers. Increased production of RANKL is implicated in a variety of degenerative bone diseases, such as rheumatoid arthritis.
Sex Hormone-Binding Globulin
Sex hormone-binding globulin (SHBG) is a protein that binds to sex hormones (testosterone and estradiol). These sex hormones circulate in the bloodstream bound mostly to SHBG, which forms an important way of regulating their action. SHBG levels are controlled by insulin, insulin-like growth factor-I (IGF-I), androgens, estrogen and thyroxine. Low SHBG is often seen in polycystic ovary syndrome, diabetes, and hypothyroidism. Conditions with high SHBG include pregnancy, hyperthyroidism and anorexia nervosa.
ST2 signals the presence and severity of heart tissue remodelling which occurs during heart attack or acute coronary syndrome, making it a potential biomarker of cardiac stress.
Triiodothyronine (T3)
Triiodothyronine (T3) is one of the two main thyroid hormones which regulate almost every aspect of our body's function, including metabolism, growth and development, body temperature, and heart rate.
Thyroxine (T4)
Thyroxine (T4) is one of the two main thyroid hormones, which regulate almost every aspect of our body's function, including metabolism, growth and development, body temperature, and heart rate.
Tumor Necrosis Factor alpha
Tumour Necrosis Factor alpha (TNF-alpha) is secreted by immune cells called macrophages. It is a potent driver of fever and a regulator of cell behaviour. It also appears to be an important regulator of cell growth and death in various cancer types.
A steroid hormone, Testosterone, is primarily secreted in the testes of males and the ovaries of females, although small amounts are also secreted by the adrenal glands. It is the principal male sex hormone and an anabolic steroid. In both males and females, it plays key roles in health and well-being, controlling a wide variety of functions including libido, energy, immune function and protection against osteoporosis.

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This wellness product is not intended to be used by individuals who are under 18 years old, pregnant, breastfeeding or have a clotting disorder.
For now, only available in Australia.