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Diabetes Package

Proper management of diabetes can reduce the risk of kidney disease,
vision problems, nerve problems, heart disease and stroke.

Blood Sugar Fasting

This test gives you an indication of how your body is managing blood sugar levels before meals.

Blood Sugar Postprandial

This test measures blood glucose levels following a meal containing a set amount of carbohydrate.

C-Peptide (Fasting)

This blood test is carried out to find out how much insulin your body is producing.


Complete blood count, or CBC, is an easy and a very common test that helps diagnose a broad range of conditions, from anemia and infection to cancer.

Cholesterol Total

This test is done to screen for risk of developing heart disease and to monitor effectiveness of lipid-lowering therapy.


This test is conducted to evaluate the health of your kidneys, to help diagnose kidney disease and to monitor its treatment.


This test identifies electrolyte imbalance and helps to monitor the effectiveness of treatment for an imbalance that affects the functioning of an organ.

Glycosylated Haemoglobin (HbA1c)

By measuring HbA1c, your Doctor will get an overall picture of your average blood sugar levels over a period of weeks or months.

Insulin Antibody

This test checks if your body has produced antibodies against insulin. Normally, these antibodies are produced by the body to protect itself from a foreign body.

Insulin Test (Fasting)

This test helps to measure the insulin produced by your body, to determine the cause of low blood sugar and the effectiveness of the treatment.

Insulin Test (PP)

This test measures insulin levels in the blood after 2 hours of having food.

Microalbumin Level (Urine)

This test detects and measures the amount of albumin in the urine to screen for kidney disease.


This test measures the amount of triglycerides in the blood and helps to prevent the risk of low blood sugar.

Urine Routine

Routine urine test is done to detect the presence of glucose and ketones. If either of them are present in the urine, it could mean that you’re not producing enough insulin.