The most comprehensive fertility hormone test you can take to be proactive about your fertility. We're coming soon in 2020.
Blood test measuring up to 8 hormones
Personalised for your contraception and future goals
Your results reviewed by specialists and sent to your inbox
All your questions answered with ongoing support from our fertility doctors
We’re born with all the eggs we’ll ever have and as we age, they decline in quantity and quality. Every woman has a different fertility curve. So, understanding your personal fertility can help you make think about adjusting your timeline and have informed convos with your doctor about your options.
Measuring your hormones, particularly AMH will help you understand egg count, while your age is the best measure of egg quality.
Your reproductive timeline kicks into gear with your first period and ends with menopause. The average menopause age in Australia is 51, but, on average, we begin transitioning into menopause 4-8 years earlier.
Understanding when menopause might be for you can help you make more informed decisions about family planning.
The first step in the egg freezing and IVF process is collecting the eggs from your ovaries. Your hormones along with your age can help you understand whether you would be able to expect a suitable amount of eggs to be collected in one cycle.
We’ll dig into what you need to know if you’re considering egg freezing.
Ovulation is the process your body goes through to release an egg from the ovaries. It’s a necessary ingredient when it comes to getting pregnant naturally.
We’ll look at your hormone levels and lifestyle factors to understand whether anything could be getting in the way of your ovulation.
PCOS (Polycystic Ovary Syndrome) is a reproductive condition impacting 1 in 10 women. It’s a hormonal imbalance involving excess androgens (male hormones), which typically results in irregular ovulation. While more difficult, women are still able to get pregnant with PCOS.
Picking up signs of PCOS, talking to your doctor about it early and understanding how to manage it if you have it can help you to take proactive steps to get it under control before starting to try for a family.
Checking in on your thyroid hormones can help to pick up whether there are issues that might get in the way of conceiving when you’re ready. Having too much or too few thyroid hormones can impact your ovulation and your metabolism. If you’re thinking about starting a family soon, thyroid hormone imbalances can also affect the ability to have a healthy pregnancy.
So, by picking up on these signals early, you can work with a doctor to create a prescription plan to balance these hormones back out.
Follicle Stimulating Hormone
Thyroid Stimulating Hormone
We believe there’s strength in knowledge.
We believe that proactive education about our fertility will give us the ability to better plan our families, on our terms.
Dr. Vamsee Thalluri
IVF & Fertility Specialist
Unfortunately, when it comes to fertility, there’s no test that can tell you your chances of falling pregnant. There’s no crystal ball.
Hormones can’t tell you everything, but they are an important piece of the fertility puzzle, and can help you understand when you might hit menopause, whether you might have reproductive conditions such as PCOS, and whether there may be anything getting in the way of you ovulating.
Arming yourself with this information gives you more data points to go and make family planning decisions than just our age alone. It’ll help you:
We've partnered with two of the biggest pathology providers in Australia so you'll be sure to have a pathology lab close to you.
Yes, every single result will be reviewed by a fertility specialist or doctor before it gets delivered to you.
Yes, you can still do the Kin Fertility Test if you’re using hormonal contraception. We personalise our test based on your contraception.
So, if you’re using hormonal contraception like the contraceptive pill, your test will include 4 out of the 8 hormones we offer. Everyone will test for AMH, TSH, FT4 and Free Testosterone.
If you would like to come off hormonal contraception to test more hormones, we recommend testing 3 months after coming off your contraception. That’ll give your hormones time to go back to its normal levels.
Yes. We take data security and privacy very seriously, and have a dedicated security in place to protect your personal data. We will never misuse or share your data EVER.