Complete Health Check
Providing confidence for increased productivity
What’s the process, what happens?
Each individual undertakes a health survey before their appointment, it includes questions that ask:
- Medical history (ie. list surgeries you have had)
- Family history (i.e. do you have a family history of heart disease?)
The clinic appointment, what happens?
Each appointment lasts approximately 1 hour.
It will (typically) take place at one of our Me & My Health HUB’s.
It will be conducted by one of our appointed nurses.
They will check & measure:
- Blood pressure
- ECG (electrocardiogram – a recording of the heart’s electrical activity)
- Bloods (venous, with a needle)
- Discuss survey answers to obtain further detail
The clinic appointment, what happens?
One of our appointed GP’s will look at:
- the health survey
- nurse measurements and notes
- review the blood test and ECG results
Approximately 1 week later:
- Appointment (video or phone call)
- Computer/smartphone required
- GP goes through results
- Recommendations for lifestyle change or health improvements
- Full opportunity to ask any questions
- No treatment/prescriptions offered (see referral)
- An email with full report sent to individual
Do I get referred, what happens next?
If the individual consents, all results get sent back to the primary care provider (GP/Doctor)
It’s good practice for the individual to pass on any and all medical notes to their GP.
If there are any significant findings, the Me & My Health Doctor will refer to the relevant person for further investigation or treatment (their GP, a consultant, a specialist or another provider).
The medical data, what happens, where does it live, who looks after it?
- All data is held to GDPR regulations
- Every individual will be asked to sign up to terms & conditions that detail how your data is managed
- each individual will be asked to consent to us holding your data
- medical data can only be seen/accessed by medical staff
- no personal medical information will be shared with the employer
- medical data will only be passed on to the primary care provider or other healthcare professionals if consent is given
Here to help.
Our UK based health advisors are available 7am – 9pm 7days a week on 0800 7999 250
This version of our full health check will look at:
Testing for COVID-19
Full Blood Count (FBC)
Looking at: Anaemia, vitamin deficiencies
This measures the haemoglobin in your blood as well as your red and white blood cells and platelets. Can indicate conditions such as anaemia and vitamin deficiencies.
UE (Urea and electrolytes) & LFT (Liver function tests)
Kidney disease, liver disease, heart disease
These tests tell us how well your liver and kidneys are working. It measures levels of urea, creatinine, albumin and salts to assess kidney function, and levels of enzymes to check liver functions. Abnormal levels of these can indicate kidney or liver disease, which sometimes have no symptoms in their early stages.
TFT (Thyroid function test)
Assesses thyroid function for abnormalities as these results could affect metabolism.
Iron levels, anaemia.
A test to indicate levels of a protein which stores iron essential in producing healthy red blood cells.
HbA1c or Diabetes
Indication of how well diabetes is being controlled or how likely a person is to develop diabetes in the future.
High cholesterol, heart disease, diabetes, obesity
Total Cholesterol (TC), High Density Lipoprotein “good cholesterol” (HDL), Low Density Lipoprotein “bad cholesterol” (LDL), Triglycerides (TG) Levels of fatty acids and their derivatives to diagnose related diseases and susceptibility to them (heart disease/obesity/diabetes).
The 25-hydroxy vitamin D blood test looks for vitamin D deficiency. Vitamin D helps regulate the amount of calcium and phosphate in the body, which are needed to keep bones, teeth and muscles healthy.
Bone health, calcium deficiency, nervous system health
Measuring how much calcium there is in a sample of blood can indicate how healthy your bones, muscles and nerves are.
PSA - Prostate Specific Antigen - Male + 40yr
Prostate specific antigen (PSA) check for over 40 males only. Higher levels of PSA can be an indication of prostatic disease.
Vitamin deficiency, anaemia
Blood tests to measure levels of B12 present in blood. Tests can highlight lower levels of haemoglobin, larger red blood cells, vitamin B12 and folate levels in the blood.