TESTOSTERONE, FREE (DIRECT), SERUM WITH TOTAL
The Testosterone, Free (Direct), Serum with Total Test will determine the level of testosterone (free and total) in your blood.
Testosterone is a hormone (commonly produced in males, but is also in females in small amounts) that affects sexual features and development. Testosterone levels explode in men after puberty and continue to rise until about age 40.
Overall, this test will give you a better understanding of how much testosterone is in your blood.
WHY DO I NEED TO GET MY TESTOSTERONE LEVELS TESTED?
If you’re taking steroids, a testosterone supplement, or any other anti-aging medicine, you should consider Testosterone, Free (Direct), Serum with Total Test. These supplements promote muscle and bone growth, but too much can affect your body in other ways.
1. Testosterone Free
2. Testosterone Total
AM I REQUIRED TO FAST FOR THIS LAB TEST?
WHAT IS THE PRICE FOR A TESTOSTERONE FREE WITH TOTAL LAB TEST?
HOW LONG WILL IT TAKE TO GET MY LAB TEST RESULTS?
Test results generally take between 5 to 7 business days after your specimen is collected.
OTHER RELEVANT TESTS:
Customers who consider the Testosterone, Free (Direct), Serum with Total Test might want to consider the GrowthHormone Panel. You might also consider the Basic Check‐Up orupgradeto the Comprehensive Male Panel or Male Health Profile.
TESTOSTERONE, FREE (MALE):
18-69 years35-155 pg/mL
70-89 years30-135 pg/mL
TESTOSTERONE, FREE (FEMALE):
18-69 years0.1-6.4 pg/mL
70-89 years0.2-3.7 pg/mL
AgeMale (ng/dL)Female (ng/dL)
≥18 years250-1100 ng/dL2-45 ng/dL
HIGH RESULTS INDICATE:
MEN: High levels can indicate testicular tumors, adrenal tumors or anabolic steroid use.
WOMEN: High levels can indicate Polycystic Ovary Syndrome or an ovarian or adrenal gland tumor.
LOW RESULTS INDICATE:
MEN: Low levels may indicate hypothalamic or pituitary disease or damage to the testes. It can also indicate testicular failure or infertility.
WOMEN: Women should have low levels.
IF MY TEST RESULTS ARE OUT-OF-RANGE OR ABNORMAL, WHAT TYPE OF PHYSICIAN SHOULD I SEE?
You should see your primary care physician or an endocrinologist.