What are the reports you offer?

LifeDNA provides a total of 6 personalized reports with up more than 120 unique traits on health and wellness:

  • Nutrition 
  • Fitness 
  • Health & Wellness
  • Immunity & Vitamins
  • Personality & Cognition 
  • Skincare 

Is it certain that I will develop the conditions I am predisposed for based on my reports?

No. One may have the genetic markers that predispose them to a condition, but still not develop it because their environmental factors may offset such risks.

On the other hand, even if you have a low likelihood for a particular condition, it does not mean that you will never develop it.

For example, if your report shows that you have a low sensitivity to gluten, that does not necessarily mean that you will never be able to develop the condition.

Gluten sensitivity can be triggered by several factors such as surgery, pregnancy, childbirth, viral infections, and severe emotional stress.

In addition, there are multiple genes that influence your results.

It is also essential to understand that most traits are polygenic in nature, meaning multiple genes are responsible for their expression in our bodies.

So, impairment in one gene cannot contribute alone to your actual experience. Some mechanisms may still try to offset or compensate for any errors in our bodies.

Are my results accurate?

We’ve developed a robust bioinformatics algorithm to make sure that your reports are accurate based on the latest genetic research.

The science behind the association of genetic markers with certain traits or conditions is backed by published and peer-reviewed genetic association studies.

However, based on your DNA, you may see traits in your report that you don’t agree with. Traits that don’t match up with your experience.

Don’t worry, that’s totally normal. It is important to understand that your personal experience with certain traits depends on multiple factors, and our genetic make-up is an important part of that equation.

Other factors include our environment, lifestyle, demographics, and other modifiers.

Remember, knowing your potential genetic predisposition is important because this can help you manage other modifiable factors, such as lifestyle, to decrease your risks.