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Live Positive, Live with Faith...

Thyroid Profile Blood Test Kit at home – £68

Thyroid Profile Blood, 5 BioMarkers - Home Kit
Thyroid Profile Blood, 5 BioMarkers - Home Kit

Thyroid Profile Blood Test Kit at home – £68

(3 customer reviews)

£68.00 or subscribe and save up to 20%

A quick and easy finger-prick Thyroid blood test home kit screens for 5 tests and helps
you understand the health of your thyroid.

Finger-prick Sample
Kit delivered to your home.
Great Value
Track24 Pre-Paid Label – Return to Lab
Easy to use and clear
Results within 1-3 days

5 BioMarkers:


kit code: 17In Stock

You are not allowed to cancel this subscription before 3 months.*

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What is a Thyroid Blood Test Profile?

The thyroid is the largest endocrine gland in the body. It is responsible for the secretion of two hormones, T3 and T4.

Why get one?

The occurrence of thyroid problems is influenced by several factors: increased levels of stress. This chaotic diet does not bring the necessary nutrients, neglecting the first signs of illness and the absence of a periodic medical check-up.

What are the Instructions for home use? 

Please take your Thyroid Blood Test sample in the morning. Take it at least one hour before any medication.

5 Biomarkers:

  • TSH: it measures the thyroid-stimulating hormone amount in your blood.
  • TT3 is one of the main thyroid hormones, measuring the amount in your blood.
  • TT4: it measures the amount of thyroxine in your blood, produced by the thyroid gland and helps control metabolism and growth.
  • FT3: it measures the amount of free triiodothyronine in your blood.
  • FT4: It helps you understand how well your thyroid gland works.

How does it Work?

Thyroid Blood test ordering steps

Order your kit online and once it arrive collect your sample at home.

at home Testing

Then, drop off the Kit in the morning to the Royal Mail Red Street Box. Use the Track24/48 Return Label to the Lab.

 thyroid blood tests at home kit

Lastly, once your results are ready, we will send you an email with your Result. Also you can view the report in your Dashboard.

How long do the results take?

The target turnaround time for thyroid Blood test UK Profile results is 1-3 working days from receiving them in the laboratory. However, The turnaround time is a guide only and sometimes depends on assay run schedules.

Please take your test from Monday to Thursday to avoid delivery delays at the lab.

Also, Medicines Online Scientists are qualified Laboratory staff trained to follow procedures for sample processing.

Finally, please follow good sample management practices. Good Practice means not leaving your sample home for 1-2 days before sending it to the lab. Please put it in the return drop box as soon as possible and before the final collection time. The intention is that the sample arrives at the lab the next day to minimise blood clotting and damage to the sample.

Content References
  1. Healthline:
  2. Cleveland:
Page Quality Review:
Review Date : 01/02/2024
Reviewed By :
(Reviews 560+)

What are the Common Questions?

  • Q: Firstly, what is it?

    • A: It is a small, butterfly-shaped gland located at the front of the neck along your windpipe, responsible for regulating metabolism. 
  • Q: And what are the symptoms of a disorder?

    • A: A Thyroid Blood Test is done if any Common symptoms include heart palpitations, weight loss, intense anxiety, an enlarged thyroid, increased appetite, tremors in the hands and fingers, sweating, and menstrual changes.
  • Q: What is hypothyroidism?

    • A: If your body is not producing enough hormones, this is known as hypothyroidism.
  • Q: What is hyperthyroidism?

    • A: When you have hyperthyroidism, your body produces too much.
  • Q: And what is papillary thyroid cancer?

    • A: Papillary thyroid cancer is the most common type of cancer. 
  • Q: What is thyroiditis?

    • A: Thyroiditis means inflammation of the thyroid gland. 
  • Q: Can I get pregnant with a thyroid problem?

    • A: Pregnancy is not contraindicated in principle. However, it is important to discuss this with your endocrinologist so you can plan your pregnancy and adjust your medication.

What is the Scientific Data from Instrument and Reagent Supplier?

Technology Method:

Fluorescence quantitative immunoassay

Limit of Detection:

  • TSH: 0.1 mIU/L
  • TT3: 0.5 nmol/L
  • TT4: 5 nmol/L
  • FT3: 1 pmol/L
  • FT4: 0.3 ng/mL

Precision and Accuracy:

The relative standard deviation is ≤ 15%. Also, the within-assay CV and the between-assay CV are less than or equal to 15%.

Measuring Ranges:

  • TSH: 0.1~100 mIU/L
  • TT3: 0.5-10 nmol/L
  • TT4: 5-300 nmol/L
  • FT3: 1-50 pmol/L
  • FT4: 0.30-100.00 pmol/L

Validation-Active Information:

  • EQA: Yes
  • Inter-laboratory validations
    • Periodic according to the validation schedule
    • Event-triggered- Qc/Calibration/New materials/Batch

Accuracy and Precision:

The accuracy of these Thyroid Blood tests is based on the relative deviation. Furthermore, the relative deviation is the average deviation from the actual result value.

And the precision relies on the within-assay and between-assay coefficients of variations. Also, the within-assay coefficient of variations is the variance of the result value if the same test was analysed again. Also, the between assay coefficient is the variance of the result value if the same sample was reprocessed from the beginning again.


TSH, TT3, TT4, FT3, and FT4 are measured from the serum, plasma, or whole blood samples

In range results:

  • TSH: 0.3~4.2 mIU/L
  • TT3: 1.23-3.07 nmol/L
  • TT4: 66-181 nmol/L
  • FT3: 3.10-6.80 pmol/L
  • FT4: 12.00-22.00 pmol/L

Furthermore, adults who are euthyroid or have normal thyroid production and serum levels are expected to have normal or in-range results.

Out-of-range results:

Also, any results outside the listed reference ranges would be considered abnormal. And the person may be at risk for hypothyroidism, hyperthyroidism, and other thyroid issues.

Page Quality Review:

Review Date : 01/02/2024

Reviewed By :
  • Akshay Patel

    Biomedical Science Content Reviewer

  • Eileen Shi

    Laboratory and QC Technician

Do you feel alone? My Story for you…

Today, I decided to tell you about myself.

This is about an experience that marked me, scared me and represented for me the first truly great worry I had ever faced. So, I decided to write here to be able, in my small way, to support all those who have lived or are living the same experience as me. And I am referring to the hemithyroidectomy operation (removal of half of it after having a Thyroid Blood test) undergone in 2018. Furthermore, one of the most frequent questions friends and acquaintances ask me is:

“But how did you discover you had a problem?” absolutely by pure chance.

I usually carry out several annual check-ups (ultrasound, blood tests, etc.), but I’d like to know why I kept postponing the check-ups.

So, with strength and courage, the fateful day arrived when I had my first ultrasound after years. I remember that moment well and the doctor’s expression. “Benedetta, you have a 2 cm vascularised nodule“. Me? I didn’t know exactly what it meant. And I didn’t know what was waiting for me next.

I’ll let you imagine my mind then and in the following days!

In the same week, I managed to carry out the first needle aspiration… result: it was a “borderline” nodule that needed to be kept under control over time.

At that point, I breathed a sigh of relief and celebrated Easter (yes, everything happened close to that period). After turning to an endocrinologist, I began drug therapy to prevent the nodule from growing. (ah, I forgot to tell you that the values of hormones and antibodies have always been good)

After six months, I Performed the Second Needle.

Result: the dimensions were still the same, but the general condition had worsened slightly. After consulting several doctors, the possibility of proceeding with the operation was considered, given that, among other things, if the nodule had enlarged, it could have created swallowing problems.

Anxiety, worry, awareness and uncertainty were all sensations that accompanied me in those months.

So, I then turned to one of the hospitals in Naples best suited to my situation. And they put me on the waiting list, they subjected me to all the tests, and after 4 months, the phone call finally arrived: “Next week, you will be operated on”.

And if whoever was close to me in those days survived, he could survive anything!

As was the recovery, the operation went well (the lump was benign). In the following days, I felt weak, but that was normal.

So, little by little, I resumed my habits. And I started going out again, wearing a scarf around my neck to protect the scar from the sun’s rays. Why yes? The only sign of that particular year that I continue to carry with me is a scar on the lower part of my neck. But do you know what? I have no problem showing it. I’m not ashamed of it, although I realise that the gaze of the people who talk to me often falls precisely on that sign.

So, I wanted to share this small part of my life with you.

Because, despite everything, I was lu ky. Mine was a simple situation because, to date, the only thing that has changed in my life is taking small quantities of replacement medication, but it doesn’t always go that way.

I had the opportunity to meet a young woman who had a thyroid blood test, and they were also in the studio because their thyroids were completely removed. She carries with them scars bigger than mine but is so strong and happy with life.

Undergo investigations and tests once a year, especially if you are familiar with t em. No excu es. Do prevention; do it because it can change your life.

Story of Valentina

For about a year, I had been complaining of malaise, tiredness, anxiety and weakn ss. I was tired of that trend, which was sometimes disabl ng. And I was no longer energetic and vital, bringing me down ev n more. My doctor, who has never been too attentive to my symptoms, attributed them to the most varied seasonal ailments or tiredness due to the work and family routine with a small child.

Therefore, he usually prescribed rest, tachykinin and blood tests, which revealed nothing a normal. At the umpteenth “I feel sick, strange, down” that I reported to my cousin, a doctor in Sicily, I was advised to have an ultrasound on my thyroid; the symptoms made her think of a malfunctioning of the butterfly gland.

It was October 2017, and I went for an ultrasound.

As soon as he begins his work, the unforgettable doctor begins with an “Uh mum, it’s great!” I lie down, helpless, with anxiety at full blast and ask her: “What’s huge?” She perhaps realises that she was a little colourful and not at all professional, and she tells me that nothing, perhaps it’s inflammation.

But what are you talking about?

Once the ultrasound is over, she tells me that there is a lump, large, very large and that she thinks I should have  t seen. I leave the hospital in disbelief, without having understood anything, and I immediately call my cousin, my long-distance doctor.

She doesn’t put me down; she tells me that most people have thyroid nodules  and to stay calm as much as possible, knowing me, and she tells me to go and have the needle aspirated, which exceeds the measurement of 1.50 cm.

It is a mandat ry practice. And mine was 3 cm.

Thus began one of the darkest periods of my life, in which moments of anxiety, fear and tears followed one another without stopping, which I had to hold back when my daughter, only 3 years old, was next to me.

On December 5, 2017, I went for needle aspiration, which was not a very pleasant test, but the fear I had was far worse; it went beyond the fear of the pain of that day. A simple Thyroid Blood test is so simple in comparison. I asked the doctor if I would have to wait 15 days for the result and if, in his opinion.

There was something strange or abnormal.

n short, if, in his opinion, it could be a tumour, my greatest fear. He doesn’t comment; we await the outcome. If I am not contacted before 15 days, it is just a lump to be evaluated, and I got a thyroid blood test and a batch of others.

The days pass, and so do the nights, albeit with difficulty  because I begin to sleep no longer, a nerve-racking wa ting period. I continue to work, and I pret nd nothing is happening. There is a Christmas atmosphere all around. With every phone call that comes to my cell phone, I panic.

The days pass, and we are on December 20, and I still haven’t been contacted.

I think I’m out of danger, and instead, around 11 in the morning, while exchanging gifts between panettone and   pandoro with colleagues, the call arrives from an anonymous number. “Good morning, Mrs Valentina. I am the endocrinologist, and the result of the needle aspiration is positive;

It was confirmed that I have a tumour”.

I will remember  his sentence for my whole life, which I hope will be as long as possible. And I find myself on the phone in a small, isolated room; my legs give out. I sit down and ask what I should do. And I feel like I’m melting, alone, with that tumour inside me. The doctor reassured me that the solution was an operation and that I could spend the holidays peacefully.

Thyroid cancer is one of the slowest, and therefore, in January, I will be operated on with peace of mind. I call my husband, and I start to cry. Also I am afraid, more afraid than before, afraid of dying, afraid of the tumour, afraid of leaving everything that life has given me so far.

I ran to my doctor to communicate the outcome and write the pres riptions

And they were demanding, and all the bureaucracy was involved in these cases. I am incredulous, “why me?” “What did I do wrong?”. “How could this happen?” and “I was happy” are the thoughts that bounce around in my head non-stop.

The hard part is communicating it to my family, with whom we can spend the Christmas holidays, my da ghter’s birthday, and the happiest time of the year together. With them, I minimise it. I try to give the impression that it’s small, but inside, I’m wearing myself out.

Still, I’m so good that the word tumour never comes out of my mouth to the point that even my mother, until after the operation, doesn’t understand exactly what’s happening to me.

The days pass

Today, I see the photos of that Christmas in which my husband and I smiled from ear to ear, pretending to be happy, but the dark circles under our eyes are so deep that you can see all our fear in them.

Finally, the day of the operation arrives, prec ded by the usual routine tests and interviews with doctors, surgeons and anaesthetists. With every visit to the waiting room, I feel like I’m going crazy; now, an iety always reigns sup eme.

I enter the operating room on February 6, cold and raining. The surgery went well. I have a huge plaster on my neck, but I start talking straight away. One of the risks related to this type of surgery is that the vocal cords are damaged by losing your voice.

The surgeon who operates on me is one of the best

They call him the best, and I must say that I can only confirm what is said about him. Upon resig ing, I was told that, as per practice, I would have to undergo a cycle of radiotherapy. This doesn’t excite me, but the surgery went well. And I feel more positive, and I will also face the forced withdrawal of radioiodine.

I do radioiodine therapy in mid-April at the Cancer Institute.

The first time I entered there, the reaction was one of immense sadness, a liberating cry welcomed with warmth by the head nurse, a person who, like all the staff of the cancer institute, I carry in my heart.

The place is bad, and being isolated for five days is unpleasant.

Still, I sincerely thank all the people around me in those days, from a distance, obviously J, because they know how to make everything more pleasant and familiar.

At the Cancer Institute, despite being in a bunker, in a single room, without knowing what happens outside, whether it rains or sunny.

I never really perceive being abandoned.

The nurses are all very precious, with their jokes, explanations, chats, and some hugs they make these days pass almost without hearing them.

And I will never stop thanking them for what t ey did for me and for what they do for all the patients who pass through that bunker every day. We returned home after 15 days without seeing my daughter, who, given my superpowers, as I defined radioactivity, was on holiday with her grandparents.

Since then, my life has been made up of checks every year, not without anxiety and apprehension.

Customer Reviews

  1. Jason M.

    Customer service team was responsive and assisted me throughout the testing process!

  2. Rodrigo

    Medicines Online has earned my trust. Their fast delivery and responsive customer service made my experience exceptional.

  3. Ella Doran

    We always get an amazing service from Medicines Online. They are very friendly and efficient both via email and over the phone. Results also come back fast with helpful reports from doctors. We never had an issues, highly recommend them!

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Shipping and Return Policies


Missed appointments or cancellations less than 24 hours prior are not entitled to refunds. Rescheduling is possible but not guaranteed. Please contact the customer service prior to the appointment time to discuss cost and availability options.

Shipping & Return:

We have a 14-day return policy, which means you have 14 days after receiving your item to request a return.

To Qualify for any return, the product must be in the same condition as when you received it. Not used, not opened, unworn, in its original packaging. You will also need to send it to us with the receipt or proof of purchase.

Please return to: Medicines Online, 89 Falcon Rd, London. SW11 2PF

You can read our full return policy here:

We offer next day delivery; however courier delivery times are out of our control. We are unable to offer refunds for any late deliveries. But you will receive courier tracking information once your order has been dispatched. And orders placed by 1pm are dispatched on the same day.

What is the Shipping and Return Policy?

Packaging Information

  • Weight: 0.25kg
  • Dimensions:  35 x 25 x 2.5cm
  • Sample Method Swab/Urine Options

Shipping & Return:

We have a 14-day return policy, which means you have 14 days after receiving your Thyroid Profile Blood test Kit to request a return.

To Qualify for any return, the product must be in the same condition as when you received it if it is not used, not opened, unworn, and in its original packaging. You will also need to send it to us with the receipt or proof of purchase.

So, please return to Medicines Online, 89 Falcon Rd, London. SW11 2PF

Also, You can read our full return policy here:

Note about Royal Mail and DHL Courier Service: We offer next-day delivery; however, courier delivery times are out of our control. Also, we are unable to offer refunds for any late deliveries. But you will receive courier tracking information once your order has been dispatched. Orders placed by 1 pm are dispatched on the same day.


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