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Lab Test

CH50 Complement Total Serum Test

The CH50 Complement Total Serum test, also known as the Total Hemolytic Complement test, is a laboratory test that evaluates the overall functioning and integrity of the complement system. The complement system, a part of the immune system, consists of a group of proteins that work together to destroy foreign invaders, trigger inflammation, and remove debris from cells and tissues. This test is essential for diagnosing and monitoring immune system disorders and other diseases where complement activity is suspected to play a role.

  • Profile Name: CH50 Complement Total Serum Test
  • Sample Type: Blood
  • Preparations Required: No special preparation is required for this test.
  • Report Time: 3 Days

This test measures the ability of the complement system to lyse (break down) a specific amount of sheep red blood cells coated with antibodies, thereby reflecting the overall functionality of the complement system. An abnormal test result can indicate a deficiency in one or more complement proteins, indicating a problem with the immune response. Below are some commonly asked questions about the CH50 Complement Total Serum test:

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Reporting of the sample at lab
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Frequently Asked Questions

The CH50 test is crucial for evaluating the overall function of the complement system. It's used to diagnose complement deficiencies, monitor disease activity in conditions that involve the immune system, and help understand the cause of symptoms like recurrent infections or unexplained inflammation.

No, fasting is not required for the CH50 test.

No specific preparation is necessary for this test.

Your doctor might recommend this test if you have symptoms of an immune system disorder, unexplained inflammation, recurrent infections, or if you have a family history of complement deficiency.

The CH50 test measures the functionality of the complement system as a whole. Abnormal levels can indicate a deficiency in one or more complement proteins, suggesting a problem with the immune response.

The frequency of this test depends on your doctor's recommendations, your health status, and whether you're receiving treatment for an immune system disorder.

Normal values typically range from 30 to 75 units/mL, but these values can vary depending on the laboratory. Your doctor will interpret your results in the context of your overall health and other test results.

No special precautions are necessary. However, inform your doctor about any medications you're taking, as some can affect complement levels.

Certain medications can affect complement levels, including steroids and non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). Infections and inflammation can also influence complement levels.

Non-modifiable factors include genetic disorders that result in complement deficiencies. Age, sex, and race may also influence the results.

If your CH50 levels are abnormal, consult an immunologist or a rheumatologist, depending on your symptoms and medical history.

A blood sample is taken from a vein in your arm using a needle. It's a routine procedure and is typically painless, though you might feel a slight pinch.

Yes, the test can be performed during pregnancy. However, pregnancy may cause increased complement levels, which your doctor will take into account when interpreting the results.

The risks associated with a blood test are minimal and may include slight pain or bruising at the needle site, fainting, or infection.

Yes, certain medications can affect the test result, including steroids and NSAIDs. You should inform your doctor about all the medications you're taking.

The test involves a standard blood draw, which may cause slight discomfort but is typically not painful.

While stress does not directly affect CH50 levels, long-term stress can affect overall health and other factors that might influence the test results.

The test can be performed as an outpatient procedure. However, if you're already hospitalized, it can be conducted during your hospital stay.

Test results are typically available within 1-3 days. However, timing can vary depending on the laboratory.

Yes, in addition to complement deficiencies, abnormal CH50 levels can be associated with conditions like systemic lupus erythematosus, rheumatoid arthritis, and certain kidney diseases.

The CH50 Complement Total Serum test provides valuable information about the overall function of your complement system. It assists in diagnosing and monitoring the activity of diseases involving the immune system. If you have any further queries about the test, your doctor should be your first point of reference. As always, understanding your body better enables you to make more informed health decisions.

CH 50 Complement Total Serum
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  • 4KM from Madhapur
  • 3KM from Banjara Hills
  • 1.9KM from Yusufguda
  • 3KM from Madhura Nagar
  • 5KM from Shaikpet