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Baseline subscription

Track and improve your health over time

The simplest, most convenient and affordable way to manage your internal health. Our baseline subscription product makes it easy to stay at your best.

Join the 1000s of people taking control of their health with Thriva.

£49 per test
  • One test every 3 months

  • Test risk, wellness and energy markers
  • Personalised reports
  • Track results in your dashboard
  • Pause or cancel online at any time
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Receive your kit

Every 3 months, we'll send you a Thriva health kit so that you can collect your sample at home. You can change the date, pause or cancel at any time. What's in the kit?

Report 02

Review your results

View your results and trends in your online dashboard. A doctor will review and comment on your results and we'll provide plenty of information about what they mean and what you should be doing to improve.

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Improve, track & monitor

Make some small changes in your daily life and track your improvements over time. Every body is different, find out what works for yours.

Key benefits

Detailed health

Prevent problems before they occur

Don't wait until you start feeling ill before you start thinking about your health. Thriva lets you take control so that you can manage your health proactively.


Improve weight loss, energy and sleep

Whatever your goal is, Thriva can help make sure that your body is not holding you back by tracking the things that matter.

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Monitor health risks you can't feel

It's important to start monitoring your risk factors now. It's much easier to make small changes early on than big ones in the future.


Simple, fast, convenient & affordable

Collect your sample at home and get your results within 72 hours. No appointments or time off. No waiting rooms. No needles!

What's tested?

Liver Function

This includes a full check of the key liver enzymes which, if raised, indicate poor liver health. Excessive alcohol, over eating and drug use can cause problems with your liver. Liver damage is often linked to chronic fatigue and other serious symptoms.

  • Alkaline Phosphatase
    Alkaline phosphatase is an enzyme found in your bloodstream. ALP helps break down proteins in the body and exists in different forms, depending on where it originates. It is mostly produced in your liver, but some is also made in your bones, intestines, and kidneys.
  • Gamma GT
    GGT is increased in most diseases that cause damage to the liver or bile ducts, but is usually not helpful in distinguishing between different causes of liver damage. GGT is also useful in determining the cause of a high ALP
  • Albumin
    Albumin helps move many small molecules through the blood, including bilirubin, calcium, progesterone, and medicines. It plays an important role in keeping the fluid from the blood from leaking out into the tissues.
  • Globulin
    Globulins are a group of proteins within the blood. They are produced by the liver and the immune system. Albumin makes up more than half of the total protein within the blood, and globulins make up the remainder.
  • Alanine Transferase
    ALT is measured to see if the liver is damaged or diseased. Low levels of ALT are normally found in the blood. But when the liver is damaged or diseased, it releases ALT into the bloodstream, which makes ALT levels go up. Most increases in ALT levels are caused by liver damage.
  • Bilirubin
    Bilirubin is the yellow breakdown product of normal heme catabolism, caused by the body's clearance of aged red blood cells which contain hemoglobin. Bilirubin is excreted in bile and urine, and elevated levels may indicate certain diseases
  • Total Protein
    Low total protein levels can suggest a liver disorder, a kidney disorder, or a disorder in which protein is not digested or absorbed properly.

Vitamin D

The main source of vitamin D is sunlight, but in the UK we can't make any vitamin D from winter daylight between November and March and so Vitamin D deficiency is common in men and women of all ages. For others, the kidneys have trouble converting the nutrient to its active form or their being overweight makes vitamin D less available for use in the body.

  • 25-hydroxy Vitamin D
    The 25-hydroxy vitamin D test is the most accurate way to measure how much vitamin D is in your body.


High cholesterol is increasingly common in the UK and impacts your risk of developing heart disease, stroke and related illnesses.

  • LDL Cholesterol
    LDL cholesterol is considered the “bad” cholesterol because it contributes to plaque, a thick, hard deposit that can clog arteries and make them less flexible
  • Cholesterol
    Cholesterol is a fatty substance known as a lipid and is vital for the normal functioning of the body. It's mainly made by the liver, but can also be found in some foods.
  • Triglycerides
    Whether they come from the digestion of foods or from the liver, triglycerides are used for one of two purposes. They may be taken up by cells and tissues and used for energy. Alternatively they may be stored as fat.
  • HDL Cholesterol
    HDL cholesterol is the well-behaved "good cholesterol." This friendly scavenger cruises the bloodstream. As it does, it removes harmful bad cholesterol from where it doesn't belong. High HDL levels reduce the risk for heart disease -- but low levels increase the risk.
  • Cholesterol Ratio
    Your cholesterol ratio reveals what amount of your total cholesterol is “good” HDL-cholesterol; so discovering yours is a good way to find out whether you may need to make changes into your diet and lifestyle.

Iron Levels

Iron is used to produce red blood cells, which help store and carry oxygen in the blood. If you have fewer red blood cells than is normal, your organs and tissues won't get as much oxygen as they usually would. This can lead to what is know as Iron deficiency anaemia which can cause fatigue, shortness of breath, dizziness, headache, coldness in your hands and feet, pale skin, and chest pain. Treatment for iron deficiency anaemia usually involves taking iron supplements and changing your diet to increase your iron levels.

  • T.I.B.C.
    Total iron binding capacity (TIBC) tests to see if you have too much or too little iron in the blood. Iron moves through the blood attached to a protein called transferrin.
  • Ferritin
    Ferritin isn’t the same thing as iron in your body. Instead, ferritin is a protein that stores iron, releasing it when your body needs it. Ferritin usually lives in your body’s cells, with very little actually circulating in your blood.
  • Iron
    Iron levels in the blood.
  • Transferrin Saturation
    Transferrin is a blood protein that picks up iron absorbed by the intestines and transports it from one location to another. When iron absorption is abnormally high, transferrin proteins become more saturated with iron. An elevated TS value therefore reflects an increase in iron absorption.

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