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Liver Profile / Liver Function Tests / LFT

700.00 400.00

Quick Overview

[vc_row][vc_column][vc_toggle title=”Bilirubin – Total”]Quick Overview
The Bilirubin test helps in screening and monitoring liver disorders and hemolytic anemia. It also helps in diagnosing neonatal jaundice. The test results are given in terms of direct, indirect, and total Bilirubin.

Why Get Tested?
Your doctor will recommend this test if you have signs of jaundice, bile duct blockage, hemolytic anemia, or any liver-related metabolic issues. The test is also advised in case of increased red blood cells destruction.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm.

Any Preparation Needed?

Fasting is needed for the Bilirubin test.[/vc_toggle][vc_toggle title=”Bilirubin – Indirect”]Quick Overview
The Bilirubin test helps in screening and monitoring liver disorders and hemolytic anemia. It also helps in diagnosing neonatal jaundice. The test results are given in terms of direct, indirect, and total Bilirubin.

Why Get Tested?
Your doctor will recommend this test if you have signs of jaundice, bile duct blockage, hemolytic anemia, or any liver-related metabolic issues. The test is also advised in case of increased red blood cells destruction.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm.

Any Preparation Needed?

Fasting is needed for the Bilirubin test.[/vc_toggle][vc_toggle title=”Bilirubin – Direct”]Quick Overview
The Bilirubin test helps in screening and monitoring liver disorders and hemolytic anemia. It also helps in diagnosing neonatal jaundice. The test results are given in terms of direct, indirect, and total Bilirubin.

Why Get Tested?
Your doctor will recommend this test if you have signs of jaundice, bile duct blockage, hemolytic anemia, or any liver-related metabolic issues. The test is also advised in case of increased red blood cells destruction.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm.

Any Preparation Needed?

Fasting is needed for the Bilirubin test.[/vc_toggle][vc_toggle title=”SGOT”]Quick Overview
The Aspartate Aminotransferase (AST) test, also known as Serum Glutamic-Oxaloacetic Transaminase (SGOT) and Aspartate Transaminase, helps in detecting any kind of liver damage or diagnosing liver disorders.

Why Get Tested?
It is carried out as a part of regular comprehensive metabolic panel test. Your doctor may suggest the test when you show symptoms of liver problem like abdominal pain, vomiting, nausea, jaundice, or exposure to the hepatitis virus.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm.

Any Preparation Needed?
No.[/vc_toggle][vc_toggle title=”SGPT”]The Alanine Aminotransferase (ALT), also known as Serum Glutamic-Pyruvic Transaminase (SGPT) and Alanine Transaminase, helps in screening liver damage or diagnosing liver disorders.

Why Get Tested?
It is done as a part of a routine comprehensive metabolic panel test (CMP). Your doctor may suggest the test when you show symptoms of liver problem like abdominal pain, vomiting, nausea, jaundice, or exposure to the hepatitis virus.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm.

Any Preparation Needed?
No.[/vc_toggle][vc_toggle title=”GGT”]The Gamma Glutamyl Transferase, also known as GGTP or GTP, helps in evaluating possible chances of bile duct disease, liver disease or cause of elevated alkaline phosphatase (ALP). It is also used in monitoring and screening of alcohol abuse.

Why Get Tested?
Your doctor will recommend this test in case you have symptoms of liver disorder or bile duct problem. It is also done as a follow up when you show increased levels of ALP.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm.

Any Preparation Needed?
Fasting of at least 8 hours before the test is recommended. You also need to stay away from alcohol for a few days before the tests.[/vc_toggle][vc_toggle title=”Total Protein”]Quick Overview
The Serum protein test, also known as Total Protein (TP) and Albumin/Globulin Ration (A/G ratio), helps in determining the nutritional status and diagnosing liver and kidney problems.

Why Get Tested?
It is done as a regular health checkup or when you go through unexpected weight loss and fatigue. Your doctor may also suggest when you show symptoms of liver or kidney disease.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm or fingerstick.

Any Preparation Needed?
No.[/vc_toggle][vc_toggle title=”Globulin”]Quick Overview
The Serum protein test, also known as Total Protein (TP) and Albumin/Globulin Ration (A/G ratio), helps in determining the nutritional status and diagnosing liver and kidney problems.

Why Get Tested?
It is done as a regular health checkup or when you go through unexpected weight loss and fatigue. Your doctor may also suggest when you show symptoms of liver or kidney disease.

How Is It Done?
A blood sample is drawn from a vein in the arm or fingerstick.

Any Preparation Needed?
No.[/vc_toggle][/vc_column][/vc_row]