Obesity health profile
Obesity is a growing concern in today's society, as it is a significant risk factor for many health problems, including diabetes, heart disease, and stroke. To effectively manage obesity and reduce the risk of these and other health problems, it is essential to have a comprehensive understanding of an individual's health profile.
One key aspect of an obesity health profile is an assessment of glucose levels, including postprandial (after a meal) and fasting glucose levels. Elevated glucose levels can indicate the presence of diabetes, a severe complication of obesity.
Another critical aspect of an obesity health profile is a complete blood count (CBC). This test provides important information about the overall health of an individual's blood cells, including the number of red and white blood cells and the amount of hemoglobin.
A glycosylated hemoglobin (HbA1C) test is also essential as it measures the average blood sugar level over the past 2-3 months, which can help identify diabetes.
A lipid profile, which includes measures of cholesterol, triglycerides, HDL (good cholesterol), LDL (bad cholesterol), and the HDL/cholesterol ratio, is also critical in assessing obesity-related health risks. Elevated triglycerides and LDL cholesterol levels can increase the heart disease risk. A kidney and liver function profile which includes measures of urea, uric acid, creatinine, sodium, potassium, chloride, total protein, albumin, globulin, bilirubin-total, bilirubin-indirect, bilirubin-direct, calcium, phosphorus, alkaline phosphatase, ALT, AST, and G-GT, is also vital as it can reveal if there are any issues in these organs which are often related to obesity.
A thyroid profile, which includes measures of TSH, free T3, and free T4, can also provide important information about an individual's thyroid function. Thyroid disorders are common in obesity and can significantly impact weight management and overall health. Rheumatoid factor (RF) Titer, Insulin - Random, Cortisol - Total (Random), C-Peptide are important markers in assessing obesity-related health risks and can provide valuable information to help manage the condition.
By identifying the specific health risks associated with an individual's obesity profile, healthcare professionals can develop personalized treatment plans to help reduce these risks and improve overall health and well-being. These interventions can include changes to diet, exercise, and medication. Working with your healthcare provider to monitor the progress and make necessary changes to the plan is essential. Regular check-ups and diagnostic testing are key to managing obesity and maintaining a healthy lifestyle.
|OBESITY PROFILE||Glucose - Fasting||2000.00|
|52 PARAMETERS||Glucose - Postprandial|
|Complete Blood Count (CBC) (19)|
|Glycosylated Haemoglobin (HbA1C)|
|Lipid Profile I--(Cholesterol, Triglycerides, HDL, LDL, HDL/Cholesterol Ratio) (5)|
|Creatine Kinase (CPK / CK)|
|Kidney & Liver Function Profile--(Urea, Uric Acid, Creatinine, Na, K, Cl , Protein-Total, Albumin, Globulin, Bilirubin-Total, BilirubinIndirect, Bilirubin-Direct, Calcium, Phosphorus, Alkaline Phosphatase, ALT, AST, G-GT) (18)|
|Thyroid Profile I--(TSH, Free T3, Free T4) (3)|
|Rheumatoid Factor (RF) - Titer|
|Insulin - Random|
|Cortisol - Total (Random)|
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