Diabetes and Heart Test in Singapore

Diabetes and Full Blood Test in Singapore

To help identify or manage diabetes test & provide insight into your cardiovascular health in Singapore.

Easy at-home test to check your cholesterol levels and help identify or monitor diabetes.

Tests for:

  • Cholesterol test a home,
  • LDL (Low-Density Lipoprotein),
  • HDL % of Total Cholesterol,
  • % of Hemoglobin A1c,
  • HDL (High-Density Lipoprotein) and
  • Total Triglycerides


Hba1c, or A1c, measures your average blood sugar levels over the past 3 months. This test is used to diagnose prediabetes and diabetes and helps those with diabetes manage their condition.

Total Triglycerides

Triglycerides are one of the most common fats found in the body. When you regularly consume more calories than you burn, your body converts these excess calories into triglycerides and they are stored in your body as fat.

Cholesterol Test at Home

Cholesterol is a waxy substance found in all cells in your body. Your body needs small amounts for many reasons; from helping to make vitamin D to digesting fats. However, high levels can increase your risk of heart disease so it’s important to get the right balance. you can take a cholesterol test at home as per your convenience.

LDL (Low-Density Lipoprotein)

Known as “bad cholesterol”, low-density lipoprotein (LDL) usually makes up most of the cholesterol in your body. When your body has too much LDL cholesterol, it can build up in the walls of your blood vessels and increase the risk of heart attack and stroke.

HDL % of Total Cholesterol

The HDL % of total cholesterol refers to the amount of “good cholesterol” in the body, compared to the total amount of cholesterol. The higher this percentage, the better.

HDL (High-Density Lipoprotein)

Typically referred to as “good cholesterol”, high-density lipoprotein (HDL) helps to remove “bad cholesterol” from your bloodstream and send it back to the liver. Higher levels of HDL are considered a good thing.

Related Symptoms 


There are typically no symptoms of high cholesterol levels, which is why it is often referred to as the “silent killer.” The only way to detect high cholesterol levels is through a blood test. However, high cholesterol levels can increase the risk of developing cardiovascular disease, which can cause symptoms such as chest pain, shortness of breath, heart palpitations, dizziness, or fatigue. If left untreated, high cholesterol levels can cause atherosclerosis, a buildup of fatty deposits in the arteries, which can lead to heart attack or stroke.

Testing for cholesterol levels is an essential part of preventive healthcare, and it is recommended for adults to get their cholesterol levels checked every four to six years, starting from the age of 20. So this test can take at home as well


Diabetes is a chronic condition that affects the body’s ability to produce or use insulin, a hormone that regulates blood sugar levels. Early detection of diabetes is important to prevent complications such as heart disease, stroke, kidney damage, nerve damage, and blindness.

The early signs of diabetes include increased thirst and hunger, frequent urination, fatigue, blurred vision, slow healing of wounds, and numbness or tingling in the hands and feet. However, these symptoms may not be noticeable in the early stages, which is why it is important for people at high risk of developing diabetes to get tested regularly.

We are offering HbA1c testing to detect the possible presence and severity of hyperglycemia that implies diabetes or pre-diabetes. The recommended testing frequency varies depending on an individual’s diabetes management plan and the healthcare provider’s recommendations.

For individuals with type 2 diabetes who are not on insulin therapy, the American Diabetes Association (ADA) recommends testing HbA1c levels at least twice a year, with a target HbA1c level of less than 7%. If a person’s HbA1c level is above the target, the healthcare provider may adjust their diabetes management plan, which may include changes in diet, physical activity, and medication.

For individuals with type 1 diabetes, the ADA recommends testing HbA1c levels at least four times a year, with a target HbA1c level of less than 7.5%.

However, individuals with diabetes who are on insulin therapy or have difficulty managing their blood sugar levels may need to have their HbA1c levels tested more frequently, such as every three months, to ensure that their diabetes management plan is effective in keeping their blood sugar levels under control.