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Lab Test

Menopause Screen-II

Menopause is a natural biological process that signifies the end of a woman's reproductive years. It's diagnosed after you've gone 12 months without a menstrual period. Menopause can occur in your 40s or 50s, with the average age being 51 in the United States. Menopause is accompanied by various physiological changes and hormonal imbalances in the body, which may lead to a range of symptoms and health concerns. A Menopause Screen-II diagnostic test can help to identify these hormonal changes and guide healthcare providers in managing the symptoms and health risks associated with menopause.

  • Profile Name: Menopause Screen-II
  • Sample Type: Blood
  • Preparations Required: There are no specific instructions for this test. You can continue your regular diet and daily activities unless instructed otherwise by your healthcare provider.
  • Report Time: 4 hours

This comprehensive test includes the evaluation of multiple hormones and health markers, including Estradiol (E2), Follicle Stimulating Hormone (FSH), FreeT4 (Thyroxine), Luteinizing Hormone (LH), Thyroid Stimulating Hormone (TSH), Calcium, Phosphorus, 25-Hydroxyvitamin D (25 OH-Vit D), Cholesterol, and Triglycerides. These parameters provide insights into various aspects of health, including reproductive health, thyroid function, bone health, and lipid metabolism, which are often affected during menopause.

Home Sample Collection Process

Book your convenient slot
Book your convenient slot
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Reporting of the sample at lab
Reporting of the sample at lab
Download Reports
Download Reports
Frequently Asked Questions

The Menopause Screen-II test is designed to evaluate the hormonal status and other health markers in women who are in perimenopause or menopause. It helps to detect hormonal imbalances, assess thyroid function, bone health, and lipid profile, which could be affected during menopause.

No fasting is required for the Menopause Screen-II test. You can have your regular meals and drinks before the test.

The test requires a simple blood draw, which is usually done from a vein in your arm.

While the test alone cannot diagnose menopause, it can help identify hormonal imbalances typically seen during menopause. Menopause is usually diagnosed clinically based on your symptoms and the absence of menstrual periods for 12 months.

Abnormal results may indicate hormonal imbalances related to menopause. They may also point to issues with thyroid function, bone health, or lipid metabolism. Your doctor will interpret your results in the context of your symptoms, medical history, and other relevant information.

The normal levels can vary depending on the laboratory, the specific test used, and individual factors. Your healthcare provider or the laboratory will provide you with the reference ranges for each parameter.

The frequency of this test depends on your symptoms, health status, and your doctor's recommendations. If you are in perimenopause or menopause and experiencing bothersome symptoms, your doctor may advise you to take this test.

Several factors can affect the test results, including your age, the stage of your menstrual cycle (in premenopausal women), the use of certain medications, and your overall health status.

Yes, menopause can affect your lipid profile. After menopause, women often experience an increase in LDL (bad) cholesterol and triglycerides, and a decrease in HDL (good) cholesterol. This can increase the risk of heart disease.

During menopause, changes in hormone levels can lead to decreased calcium absorption and bone loss. Vitamin D is essential for calcium absorption, so it's important to monitor these levels in menopausal women to prevent osteoporosis.

Abnormal thyroid hormone levels can indicate a thyroid disorder, which may cause symptoms similar to menopause, such as hot flashes and irregular periods. Your healthcare provider may order additional tests to diagnose a thyroid condition.

If your test results are abnormal, it's important to discuss them with your healthcare provider. They can help you understand what these results mean and guide you on the next steps for managing your health.

Yes, certain medications can affect the hormone levels and other parameters measured in this test. It's important to inform your healthcare provider about all the medications and supplements you are taking.

Menopause itself is not a disease, but the changes in hormone levels can increase your risk for certain health conditions, such as heart disease and osteoporosis. Regular check-ups and preventive care are essential during and after menopause.

If your test results are abnormal, you should consult with a healthcare provider who specializes in women's health, such as a gynecologist or endocrinologist.

In conclusion, the Menopause Screen-II is a comprehensive test that evaluates various health markers impacted by menopause. Understanding your hormonal status and other health parameters can help you and your healthcare provider manage menopause effectively and proactively address any potential health risks.

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Locations Near You in Hyderabad
  • 4KM from Madhapur
  • 3KM from Banjara Hills
  • 1.9KM from Yusufguda
  • 3KM from Madhura Nagar
  • 5KM from Shaikpet