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Comprehensive + Cortisol

With this order the following will be tested:

Iron/Total Iron Binding Capacity (TIBC) / Ferritin

Iron is important for maintaining red blood cell stores and ultimately oxygen delivery to muscles. What is the difference between ferritin and iron - ferritin is not iron but is a protein in the body which contains iron. As ferritin is the main form in which iron is stored in the body the amount of ferritin which is found in the blood reflects the amount of total iron which is available to your body.

Complete Blood Cell Count (CBC) with Differential

CBC evaluates the components that make up blood (red cells, white cell, platelets and plasma) and provides insight in your body's ability to deliver oxygen to your muscles, level of inflammation and current training tolerance. Following an acute bout of exercise, there may be an immune system response resulting in an increase in the white blood cells and platelets. The hematocrit will increase from baseline when you are dehydrated.

Comprehensive Metabolic Profile (CMP)

CMP involves 14 blood markers that help evaluate nutrition, kidney and liver function hydration status and exercise recovery status.


Folate, a B vitamin, is necessary for normal function of red blood cells (RBC) and white blood cells (WBC). Dietary sources include green leafy vegetables, fruits, nuts, beans, seafood, eggs, dairy products , grains, meat and poultry.

Vitamin B12 

Vitamin B12 is important for healthy nerve and blood cells and preventing anemia. Low levels of B12 can cause fatigue, weak muscles and depression. Meat, salmon, milk, cheese, and eggs are food sources of B!2.

Vitamin D

Essential for bone health as it regulates calcium and phosphate in the body. Athletes low on Vitamin D may experience aching muscles and bones. The primary source is sunlight and supplementation, but other sources include eggs and fortified food such as cereal and milk.



A cortisol test is done to measure the level of the hormone cortisol in the blood. The cortisol level may show problems with the adrenal glands or the pituitary gland. Cortisol is made by the adrenal glands and is increased when the pituitary glad releases adrenocorticotropic hormone. 

Cortisol has many functions. It helps the body use sugar (glucose) and fat for energy (metabolism) and it helps the body manage stress. Cortisol levels can be affected by many conditions, such as physical or emotional stress, strenuous activity, infection, or injury. 

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