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Determine Hormone Test | TestoChecker®

Start by selecting the Category Type that most closely applies to you. Click through to browse the Hormone Tests within the Category. This is only a general guide, if you are unsure always seek advice.



Category – Fitness hormone testing and tracking

  1. Androstenedione
  2. DHEAs
  3. Testosterone
  4. Estradiol
  5. Estrone

As with all Hormone Health Categories, the Hormones which are loosely referred to as ‘Fitness Hormones‘ also play other roles unrelated to exercise, motivation and stamina.

TestoChecker provides Hormone tracking bundle packs for continued observation of hormone behaviour over time. The used-by-date on the 4 Pack Single Hormone and 4 Pack Double Hormone is a whopping 2 years so don’t stress about having to hurry up. You can read more about the hormones related to fitness and the roles they play here. Or check out the tests related to fitness by clicking the link above.

Category – Age affected hormones testing (Aging)

  1. Testosterone
  2. DHEAs
  3. Estradiol

A natural aspect of aging is the change in hormone balance in both men and women. This is due to various factors, including the lowered production of some hormones, decreased sensitivity to certain hormones, or the knock-on effects of reduced hormone availability to make other hormones. Testosterone decline in Men, known as Andropause, is not the same for every individual. [cont’]

Recent research has shown that the decline in testosterone in men may begin when Men decrease physical activity. Suggesting that by maintaining fitness levels into middle age we can delay the decline of testosterone. Testosterone / estradiol ratios are provided and this can be useful for women wanting to understand the cause of facial hair in middle age. TestoChecker also provides Menopause Onset Detection test which whilst not meant as a diagnostic tool, can be useful for observational reasons or simply curiosity.

Category – Reproductive hormone health and balance testing

  1. Testosterone
  2. Progesterone
  3. DHEAs
  4. Estriol 

Optimal reproductive health is governed by multiple factors such as nutrition, weight, stress and age. Couples who are trying to conceive can look to these areas and make lifestyle choices to boost their chances of becoming pregnant. In addition to this, the body’s hormone production is instrumental in ensuring that a woman’s eggs are healthy, that she successfully ovulates every month and that once fertilisation occurs, the embryo implants into the womb (uterus).

IMPORTANT: Please note that the Fertility Hormone Test offered by Testochecker is not a fertility “health” diagnostic test. Nor is it a pregnancy test. The test is used to check the health of the hormones required for conception and healthy carry-to-term. These hormones, and others,  play a vital role before, during, and after pregnancy in tandem with other roles in a far larger picture.

Always consult with your GP with regard to planning your first child, especially if you are unsure of how it works.

Category – Stress and sleep hormone testing

  1. Cortisol
  2. Melatonin
  3. DHEAs

Operating on a 24hr clock, the hormones cortisol and melatonin are the suited to Saliva as a testing method.  Why? Because we benefit greatly from being able to observe the output of these hormones from hour to hour for a wide-view of the hormone’s health. Far more insightful than a single snapshot test, the cortisol and melatonin Multi-Point Tests you will find on this website provide a “story” which is then formatted into charts/graphs.

MORE: Stress and anxiety can be a catalyst for a range of health problems including depression, poor concentration, low energy, insomnia, difficulty losing weight and reduced fertility.

In this busy and demanding world, it is common to become stressed through work, family, and other life worries. In addition to emotional stress, physical stressors include things like poor diet, over-exercising and trauma, such as surgery. You can read more about the stress and sleep-wake cycle known as the Circadian Rhythm in this sourced post from our Blog:  ‘What is Melatonin Trying to Tell Us?’ (see list below)