Prevent high blood pressure to trigger dangerous illnesses
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High blood pressure

Blood pressure is the measure of the force of blood pushing against blood vessel walls. The heart pumps blood into the arteries (blood vessels), which carry the blood throughout the body. High blood pressure, also called hypertension, is dangerous because it makes the heart work harder to pump blood to the body and contributes to hardening of the arteries, or atherosclerosis, and to the development of heart failure.

Most people with high blood pressure have no signs or symptoms, even if blood pressure readings reach dangerously high levels. Although a few people with early-stage high blood pressure may have dull headaches, dizzy spells or a few more nosebleeds than normal, these signs and symptoms usually don’t occur until high blood pressure has reached a severe or life-threatening stage.

High blood pressure is a blood pressure that is 140/90 mm Hg or above each time it is taken at the GP surgery (or home or ambulatory readings always more than 135/85 mm Hg). That is, it is sustained at this level. High blood pressure can also be:

Just a high systolic pressure – for example, 170/70 mm Hg.
Just a high diastolic pressure – for example, 120/104 mm Hg.
Or both – for example, 170/110 mm Hg.

However, it is not quite as simple as this. Depending on various factors, the level at which blood pressure is considered high enough to be treated with medication can vary from person to person.

The exact causes of high blood pressure are not known, but several factors and conditions may play a role in its development, including:

  • Smoking
  • Being overweight or obese
  • Lack of physical activity
  • Too much salt in the diet
  • Too much alcohol consumption (more than 1 to 2 drinks per day)
  • Stress
  • Older age
  • Genetics
  • Family history of high blood pressure
  • Chronic kidney disease
  • Adrenal and thyroid disorders

Stages of the check-up
To optimize the time at disposal of the patient, it’s suggested to perform a progressive medical investigation:

  1. Appointment schedule – Program organisation.
  2. Specialized consultation with internist. Medical history, to evaluate risk factors such as smoking or family history of high blood pressure.
  3. Fasting morning – Blood and urine sample between 08:00 and 08:45 including the biocheckup and heavy metals detection
  4. Consultation with vein specialist, vein Doppler.
  5. Consultation with cardiology specialist, stress test, echocardiography
  6. Final consultation and recommendations.

Price : CHF 7’450.00, 3 days

Biocheckup blood and urine analysis

The biocheckup is a precocious diagnosis program focusing on the physiopathological imbalance associated with society illnesses. The precocious diagnosis of the metabolism imbalance at an early stage, before the appearance of an illness, pushes you to take adapted measures that can have a reversible effect on the development of the illness.

Cardiovascular and inflammatory risk

  • Lipids and inflammation
  • Cholesterol total
  • Cholesterol HDL
  • Cholesterol LOL
  • Triglycerides
  • Ultra-sensitive CRP
  • Plasmatic atherogenicity
  • Ratio cholesterol/HDL

Fatty acids profile
Saturated fatty acids

  • Myristic acid
  • Pentadecanoic acid
  • Palmitic acid
  • Stearic acid

Monounsaturated fatty acids

  • Pamitoleic acid
  • Cis-vaccenic acid
  • Oleic acid

Monounsaturated trans fatty acids

  • Trans-vaccenic acid
  • Trans-elaidic acid

Polyunsaturated fatty acids (omega 6)

  • Linoleic acid
  • Gamma linolenic acid
  • Dihomo-g-linolenic acid
  • Arachidonic acid

Polyunsaturated fatty acids (omega 3)

  • Alpha linolenic acid
  • Eicosapentaenoic acid
  • Docosapentaenoic acid
  • Docosahexaenoic acid
  • Ratio Oméga 6/0méga 3
  • Index Oméga-3
  • Ratio arachidonic acid/eicosapentaenoic acid
  • Ratio polyunsaturated/saturated

Lipoproteins atherogenicity/emerging markers

  • Apolipoprotrein A 1
  • Apolipoproteine B
  • Ratio Apo B/ Apo A 1
  • Lipoprotein (a)
  • Oxydated LOL
  • Homocystein
  • Folic acid
  • Vitamin B12

Oxidative stress & nutrition

  • Vitamins and antioxidants
  • Vitamin A (retinol)
  • Vit. E (alpha-tocopherol
  • Vit. E (gamma-tocopherol)
  • Vit. E alpha-/gamma-tocopherol
  • Beta-carotene
  • Alpha-carotene
  • Lycopene
  • Lutein+Zeaxanthin
  • Beta-cryptoxanthin
  • Total Cholesterol
  • Vit. E/Cholesterol

Trace elements and enzymes

  • Glutathion perox.
  • Superoxyde dismut.
  • Copper
  • Zinc
  • Selenium
  • Ferritin
  • Urates

Diabetic risk

  • Fasting glucose
  • Fasting insulin
  • HOMA index

Nutrition & metabolism
Fatigue, stress, sports industrial alimentation
Magnesium status

  • Erythrocyte magnesium

Sever nutritional problems
Nutrition and inflammation

  • Ultra sensitive CRP
  • Orosomucoid
  • Prealbumin
  • Albumin

Nutrition, metabolism, sports
Iron metabolism

  • Iron
  • Ferritin
  • Transferrin
  • Soluble receptor TFE

Endocrinal status
Stress, obesity

  • Cortisol screening and rhythm
  • Cortisol


  • TSH
  • Free T4
  • Free T3
  • TG, TPO

Bone health

  • Bone PAL
  • 25-OH vitamin D
  • Calcium
  • Phosphate
  • Albumin
  • CTX crosslaps

Women hormonal check

  • FSH
  • LH
  • Estradiol
  • Progesteron
  • Prolactin

Heavy metals in blood and urine

  • Aluminium
  • Arsenic
  • Cadmium
  • Lead
  • Mercury
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