Discover the secrets of your ovarian reserve with our At-Home Anti Mullerian Hormone (AMH) Blood Test! Specially designed for women, this finger-prick test offers you key insights into your fertility potential and helps you make informed decisions about reproductive health.
The AMH Blood Test measures Anti-Mullerian Hormone, a vital biomarker produced by your ovarian follicles containing eggs. By assessing your AMH levels, we provide you with an accurate understanding of your ovarian reserve – empowering you to take charge of your fertility journey. Understanding your AMH levels is essential for planning your family and making timely decisions about your reproductive health.
Ideal for women considering conception, our At-Home AMH Blood Test is both convenient and reliable. Hormonal contraception can affect the test results; hence, taking a break and using barrier contraception will yield more accurate outcomes. Conducting the test between days two and five of your menstrual cycle is recommended for consistency, or you can follow guidance from your fertility specialist.
Anti-Mullerian Hormone, or AMH, is a hormone produced by the ovaries. In particular, it is produced by the follicles which contain eggs within the ovary. Levels can indicate how high or low a woman’s ovarian reserve is. Anti Mullerian Hormone is not routinely measured in men. It may be used by specialist fertility clinics in assessing sperm production.
Prepare for your anti-Müllerian Hormone (AMH) Blood Test by following these instructions. Hormonal contraception can affect this test; taking a break from this and using barrier contraception will give more accurate results. If you stop taking the pill, wait until your periods have resumed their normal cycle before taking this test.
AMH levels fluctuate minimally throughout the menstrual cycle, so taking the test at any point will give you a valid result. However, if you have regular periods and you’re tracking your results over time, we recommend taking the test between days two and five of your cycle for consistency, or follow guidance from your fertility specialist. Do not take biotin supplements for two days before this test; discuss this with your doctor if it’s prescribed.