DNA-Based Allergy Reports
Are you genetically sensitive to gluten? How about lactose or change of seasons?
Explore the genes that contribute to allergies from indoor to outdoor allergens, food, and more using our proprietary AI-enhanced genomics analysis.
24 Trait Reports, Risk Assessments, and Recommendations.
See which genetic variations contribute to your predispositions, explore the scientific basis for your assessment, and get access to resources to further inform your decision-making.
View on your desktop or mobile phone or download the 57 page PDF report to share with your physician or friends.
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Allergy Reports are organized into five groups
The body’s immune system keeps you healthy by fighting off infections and other dangers to good health. A food allergy reaction occurs when your immune system overreacts to a food or a substance in a food, identifying it as a danger and triggering a protective response. Food allergy symptoms are most common in babies and children, but they can appear at any age. You can even develop an allergy to foods you have eaten for years with no problems. Learn more about your potential genetic predispositions for various food allergies.
Millions of people suffer year-round from allergy symptoms caused by indoor allergens. Although many substances in dust can trigger allergic symptoms, the most important indoor allergens are dust mites, pet dander, cockroaches, and molds. Unlike seasonal allergies such as hay fever, indoor allergies may last all year long. Explore how your genetics may predispose or protect you in the face of indoor allergens in this section.
The most common sources of outdoor allergens are pollen, and include: tree pollen, which are most common in the spring; Grass pollen, which are most common in the summer; Weed pollen, which are most common in the summer and fall; and Ragweed pollen, which is the most common cause of fall allergy symptoms. Explore your predisposition to and protection from common outdoor allergens in this section.
Sensitivity to Chemicals
Whether or not your body is sensitive to chemicals such as solvents and volatile organic compounds is influenced by your genetics. Chemical sensitivity can be triggered by toxic waste sites, basements, ventilation systems, industrial emissions, mold, bacteria, golfing (pesticides), painting, plastics, dentures, hearing aids—even jewelry. Explore your genetic predispositions for sensitivity to chemicals in this section.
In addition to food, outdoor, indoor, and chemical allergies and sensitivities, your genetic makeup can also influence other sensitivities that impact your life. Explore how your unique genetic makeup impacts your potential predispositions for motion sickness, pain sensitivity, seasonality, noise sensitivity, and noise-induced hearing loss in this section.