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Whole Body Checkup in India

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Due to rising stress in our daily lives, it has become extremely important that one should get a whole body check-up done at regular intervals. Undergoing this test is not only important but is necessary for both male and female, above the age of 25 years. This test should be taken for early diagnosis of any problem in any body part and its timely treatment. Before the test certain instructions are needed to be followed which will be given to you by the hospital, in advance. Generally the day of physical examination as well as consultation with the doctor will take place on the same day.

MedGinnie affiliated world class hospitals are benchmarked to International standards - achieving quality through the relentless adherence to the global protocols and delivered by finest talents in medicine, be their doctors, nurses or technicians, and even management professionals across a wide spectrum.They are led by exceptional medical practitioners who are leaders in their fields. Indian Hospitals bring together the state of the art infrastructure; cutting edge technology; a highly integrated and comprehensive information system; along with a quest for exploring and developing newer therapies in medicine.

MedGinnie affiliated hospitals are excellent in multi specialty care - Cardiology, Cardiac Surgery, Orthopedics, Neuro Sciences - Brain & Spine, Advanced Cancer Centre with Surgical, Radiation and Medical Oncology, Bone Marrow Transplants, Urology, Nephrology, Minimally Invasive surgery, Liver and Kidney Transplants, Bariatric, Cosmetic Surgery and all other allied clinical services.


Whole Body Health Checkup

hemogram

This test is also known as Complete Blood Count. It involves quantitative analysis of the following blood cells.

  • WBC-White Blood Cells (Leukocytes)

  • RBC-Red Blood Cells (Erythrocytes)

  • Platelets or Thrombocytes

Abnormally high or low counts may indicate the presence of many forms of diseases like Anemia (Low RBC), Erythrocytosis (High RBC), Leucocytosis (High WBC), Leucopenia (Low WBC), Thrombocytosis (High Platelets), Thrombocytopenia (Low Platelets) etc. Hence blood counts are amongst the most commonly performed blood tests in medicine, as they can provide an overview of a patient's general health status.

liver function test

Liver Function Tests (LFT) are group of tests designed to give information about the state of a person's liver. Liver has a wide range of functions, including detoxification, protein synthesis, and production of biochemicals necessary for digestion. The liver is necessary for survival; there is currently no way to compensate for the absence of liver function. Most liver diseases cause only mild symptoms initially, but it is vital that these diseases be detected early. These tests can be used to.

  • Detect the presence of liver disease.

  • Distinguish among different types of liver disorders.

  • Follow the response to treatment.

  • Gauge the extent of known liver damage.

blood group test

Blood Grouping is also known as Blood Typing. It is a method to tell what specific type of blood you have. What type you have depends on whether or not there are certain proteins, called antigens, on your red blood cells. Blood is often grouped according to the ABO blood typing system. This method breaks blood types down into four categories : Type A, Type B, Type AB and Type O. The presence or absence of Rhesus antigen in the blood further makes you positive or negative of that blood type. E.g. A+, A-, B+, B- etc.

Thyroid ‐Stimulating

TSH Stands for Thyroid ‐Stimulating Hormone. This test is carried out in order to diagnose and manage an underactive or overactive thyroid ‐‐ also known as hypothyroidism or hyperthyroidism. The thyroid gland is found in the neck .The thyroid controls how quickly the body uses energy, makes proteins, and controls how sensitive the body should be to other hormones. The thyroid gland participates in these processes by producing thyroid hormones. In healthy people, the thyroid makes just the right amounts of two hormones, T4 and T3, which have important actions throughout the body. The most common problems of the thyroid gland consist of an over‐active thyroid gland, referred to as 'hyperthyroidism', and an under‐active thyroid gland, referred to as 'hypothyroidism'.

  • Common problems of hypothyroidism are fatigue, depression, excessive weight gain, cold intolerance,excessive sleepiness, dry coarse hair, constipation, dry skin, muscle cramps, increased cholesterol levels, decreased concentration, vague aches and pains, Swelling of the legs.

  • Common problems of hyperthyroidism are Palpitations, Heat intolerance, Nervousness, Insomnia, Breathlessness, Increased bowel movements, Light or absent menstrual periods, Fatigue, Fast heart rate, Trembling hands, Weight loss, Muscle weakness, Warm moist skin, Hair loss, Staring gaze.

blood suger

The Blood Sugar concentration or blood glucose level is the amount of glucose (sugar) present in the blood of a human. Glucose is the primary source of energy for the body's cells. Blood sugar levels outside the normal range may be an indicator of a medical condition. A persistently high level is referred to as hyperglycemia; low levels are referred to as hypoglycemia. Diabetes mellitus is characterized by persistent hyperglycemia from any of several causes, and is the most prominent disease related to failure of blood sugar regulation.Fasting blood glucose (F): In this test, a person is asked to fast overnight, at least 8 hours, and the level of glucose in the blood is then checked.Post Prandial (PP) blood glucose: This is tested two hours after having a meal.

Homocysteine

Homocysteine is an amino acid that is produced by the body, usually as a byproduct of consuming meat. Amino acids are naturally made products, which are the building blocks of all the proteins in the body. Elevated levels of homocysteine (>10 micromoles/liter) in the blood may be associated with atherosclerosis (hardening and narrowing of the arteries) as well as an increased risk of heart attacks, strokes, blood clot formation, and possibly Alzheimer's disease.

Urea

These tests tell how well your kidneys are working. The substance creatine is formed when food is changed into energy through a process called metabolism. Creatine is broken down into another substance called creatinine, which is taken out of your blood by the kidneys and then passed out of your body in urine. The levels of blood creatinine and blood urea nitrogen (BUN) can be used to find the BUN‐to‐creatinine ratio. A BUN‐to‐creatinine ratio can help your doctor check for problems, such as dehydration, that may cause abnormal BUN and creatinine levels., it can help your doctor see how well your kidneys are working.

It stands for High‐sensitivity C‐reactive protein. This is a test carried out for determining the potential risk level for cardiovascular disease, heart attacks, and strokes. The current thinking is that HS‐CRP can play a role in the evaluation process before one encounters one of these health problems. HS‐CRP usually is ordered as one of several tests in a cardiovascular risk profile, often along with tests for cholesterol and triglycerides. Some experts say that the best way to predict risk is to combine a good marker for inflammation, like HS‐CRP, along with the lipid profile.

Uric acid is a chemical created when the body breaks down substances called purines. Purines are found in some foods and drinks, such as liver, anchovies, mackerel, dried beans and peas, beer, and wine. Most uric acid dissolves in blood and travels to the kidneys, where it passes out in urine. If your body produces too much uric acid or doesn't remove enough if it, you can get sick. Increased levels of uric acid in the body, is called hyperuricemia. This test checks to see how much uric acid you have in your blood.

Body composition tells you how much of your weight is made up of fat and how much is muscle. A high percentage of body fat increases your risk for obesity, diabetes, heart disease, high cholesterol and other illnesses.

The Lipid Profile is a group of tests that are often ordered together to determine risk of coronary heart disease. They are tests that have been shown to be good indicators of whether someone is likely to have a heart attack or stroke caused by blockage of blood vessels or hardening of the arteries (atherosclerois). The lipid profile typically includes:

  • Total Cholesterol

  • High density lipoprotein cholesterol (HDL‐C) — often called good cholesterol

  • Low density lipoprotein cholesterol (LDL‐C) —often called bad cholesterol

  • Triglycerides

  • Very Low Density Lipoproteins (VLDL)

The Lipid Profile is a group of tests that are often ordered together to determine risk of coronary heart disease. They are tests that have been shown to be good indicators of whether someone is likely to have a heart attack or stroke caused by blockage of blood vessels or hardening of the arteries (atherosclerois). The lipid profile typically includes:

  • Total Cholesterol

  • High density lipoprotein cholesterol (HDL‐C) — often called good cholesterol

  • Low density lipoprotein cholesterol (LDL‐C) —often called bad cholesterol

  • Triglycerides

  • Very Low Density Lipoproteins (VLDL)

ECG (electrocardiogram) is a test that measures the electrical activity of the heart. The heart is a muscular organ that beats in rhythm to pump the blood through the body. The signals that make the heart's muscle fibers contract come from the sinoatrial node, which is the natural pacemaker of the heart. In an ECG test, the electrical impulses made while the heart is beating are recorded and usually shown on a piece of paper. This is known as an electrocardiogram, and records any problems with the heart's rhythm, and the conduction of the heart beat through the heart which may be affected by underlying heart disease. 6 electrodes are placed over the chest at various positions and 3 limb leads are placed over right and left arm and left leg to record the working of the heart from all angles.

A Chest X‐ray is a safe and painless test that uses a small amount of radiation to take a picture of a person's chest. During the examination, an X‐ray machine sends a beam of radiation through the chest, and an image is recorded on special film or a computer. This image includes organs and structures such as the heart, lungs, large blood vessels, diaphragm, part of the airway, lymph nodes, the upper spine, ribs, collarbone, and breastbone. A chest X‐ray is used to help find the cause of symptoms such as cough, shortness of breath, or chest pain. It can detect signs of asthma, pneumonia, a collapsed lung, heart problems (such as an enlarged heart),and broken ribs or lung damage after an injury.

The Dentist may begin by enquiring about your general health. An initial exam of gums and teeth will be conducted and you will be asked questions about your existing dental care. Your medical documents will be checked and the medicines that you are already taking will be examined. They will also look out for dental diseases and recommend treatment if necessary.

The PSA test is used primarily to screen for prostate cancer before symptoms appear. A PSA test measures the amount of prostate‐ specific antigen (PSA) in your blood. PSA is a protein produced in the prostate, a small gland about the size and shape of a walnut that sits below a man's bladder. Small amounts of PSA ordinarily circulate in the blood. The prostate produces and releases a component of semen, the fluid that transports sperm during ejaculation. Some problems with the prostate, such as an enlarged prostate and prostate cancer, become more likely as men age.

One must understand that an eye examination is not only a simple vision check. A comprehensive eye examination is a fairly complicated series of tests that not only checks your eye sight, but also neurological function, eye pressure, eye muscle coordination and health of the external and internal eye structures.

Pap Smear is an alternative name for Cervical Smear Test. It is a procedure carried out to detect cancerous and pre‐cancerous cell changes in the cervix.A Pap smear is a simple, quick, and relatively painless screening test. Its specificity ‐ which means its ability to avoid classifying a normal smear as abnormal (a "false positive" result) ‐ while very good, is not perfect.

Based on your general health status and the outcome of tests done in this health check our experts will guide you about the lifestyle modification you can make to lead a healthier and long life in future.

Mammography is the process of using low‐dose amplitude‐X‐rays to examine the women’s breast and is used as a diagnostic and a screening tool. The goal of mammography is the early detection of breast cancer, typically through detection of characteristic tumors.

Stress Echocardiography is a test that uses ultrasound imaging to determine how the heart muscles respond to stress. It is mainly used to diagnose and evaluate coronary artery disease.

USG stands for Ultra‐Sonography and is also called as ultrasound imaging. Ultrasound imaging involves exposing part of the body to high‐frequency sound waves to produce pictures of the inside of the body. Ultrasound exams do not use ionizing radiation (as used in x‐ rays). Because ultrasound images are captured in real‐time, they can show the structure and movement of the body's internal organs, as well as blood flowing through blood vessels.Ultrasound imaging is a noninvasive medical test that helps physicians diagnose and treat medical conditions. USG helps to evaluate blood flow through a blood vessel, including the body's major arteries and veins in the abdomen, arms, legs and neck.

This test is also known as Complete Blood Count. It involves quantitative analysis of the following blood cells.

  • WBC-White Blood Cells (Leukocytes)

  • RBC-Red Blood Cells (Erythrocytes)

  • Platelets or Thrombocytes

Abnormally high or low counts may indicate the presence of many forms of diseases like Anemia (Low RBC), Erythrocytosis (High RBC), Leucocytosis (High WBC), Leucopenia (Low WBC), Thrombocytosis (High Platelets), Thrombocytopenia (Low Platelets) etc. Hence blood counts are amongst the most commonly performed blood tests in medicine, as they can provide an overview of a patient's general health status.

This test is also known as Complete Blood Count. It involves quantitative analysis of the following blood cells.

  • WBC-White Blood Cells (Leukocytes)

  • RBC-Red Blood Cells (Erythrocytes)

  • Platelets or Thrombocytes

Abnormally high or low counts may indicate the presence of many forms of diseases like Anemia (Low RBC), Erythrocytosis (High RBC), Leucocytosis (High WBC), Leucopenia (Low WBC), Thrombocytosis (High Platelets), Thrombocytopenia (Low Platelets) etc. Hence blood counts are amongst the most commonly performed blood tests in medicine, as they can provide an overview of a patient's general health status.

Note: Treatment Options/Results may vary from patient to patient depending on their medical condition.

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