Complete Full Body Check Men

Complete Full Body check for Men

What We Do

CBC - 23 Parameters
Inflammation Marker - ESR
Liver - 11 Parameters
Kidney - Creatinine , BUN, Ratio
Diabetics - HbA1C , FBS , ABS
Lipid - 8 Parameters
Thyroid - TSH, T3, T4
Urine Analysis - 17 Parameters

Vitamin - Vitamin D , B12
Electrolytes - Pottasium, Chloride , Sodium , Calcium
Cancer Screening - PSA
Iron Studies - 4 Parameters
Gout - Serum Uric Acid
Hormones - Cortisol
Cardiac - 6 Parameters
Pancreas - Seum amylase , Serum Lipase

Good health is nothing short of an asset that we take or granted. This living pattern can significantly impact your life span and make you susceptible to certain diseases. Good health always enables us to lead an active and healthier lifestyle. Health falling apart can let you experience setbacks, and life might come to a complete halt. – This is precisely when a complete full body check – men can be advantageous in letting you know the condition of your health. 
A basic complete full body check offers: 

  • Preventive medicine 
  • It makes up for a better financial sense 
  • Managing the risks of preventable diseases

Report Time

12 to 24 hours

Fasting TIme

12 Hours

Test Recommended For

Male, Female

Recommended For Age

5 - 99 Years


You are required to fast if you have a blood test. You shouldn’t consume any food or beverages since you risk getting results that aren’t accurate. Specific meals like meat, herbal tea, or alcohol shouldn’t be consumed. Providing your technician with this information if you neglect to fast is important. Likewise, avoid smoking before the test. Also, you shouldn’t plan for or engage in strenuous or sexual activity.

Most blood tests call for fasting, and these tests happen in the morning, which allows the fasting cycle to continue throughout the night. However, the recommended time for fasting before the blood test is between 8 to 12 hours.

It is also necessary to fast if you have a blood test scheduled while pregnant. Water sips would, however, be permitted during the fast. Before getting a blood test, pregnant women are expected to fast for 8 to 14 hours. You will be required to consume a liquid containing 100 grams of glucose before the test.

Drinking water prior to a blood test is typically a good idea. This is because it makes your veins more fluid, facilitating blood sampling.

Before a blood test, a fasting period of approximately 8 to 12 hours is anticipated. The testing results would be wrong if you didn’t do this. If you accidentally ate something, tell the technician immediately and ask if the test needs to be rescheduled.

Before your usual group of blood tests, you are free to eat or drink as usual. However, some blood tests fall under a category that calls for fasting. You would need to restrict your intake of food and liquids before these tests. Also, refraining from smoking prior to the exam may be advised.

You can get your child ready for the fasting required to draw blood. This can be accomplished by being open and honest with them, encouraging deeper breathing and relaxation. If fasting is not necessary for the blood test, they are free to eat normally.

You might need to abstain from drinking for a full 24 hours before some blood tests, like those that measure triglyceride levels or the condition of your liver. Alcohol traces can remain in your bloodstream for a few days. When scheduling your test, bring up any worries you have about drinking with your doctor.