Arrow Fat Left Icon Arrow Fat Right Icon Arrow Right Icon Cart Icon Close Circle Icon Expand Arrows Icon Facebook Icon Instagram Icon Twitter Icon Youtube Icon Hamburger Icon Information Icon Down Arrow Icon Mail Icon Mini Cart Icon Person Icon Ruler Icon Search Icon Shirt Icon Triangle Icon Bag Icon Play Video
Jump here to Public Website Click here to return to our public website
Weight Management
Weight Management
Weight Management
Weight Management

ZRT

Weight Management

Weight gain & obesity affect 69% of us. ZRT says testing can reveal whether hormones are the... View Full Description

£369.00

Product code: HOR27

Category: Hormones



    Weight gain & obesity affect 69% of us. ZRT says testing can reveal whether hormones are the root cause of your weight gain.

    Many know that maintaining an ideal weight is difficult despite the best efforts with diet and exercise. What most don’t know is that an undetected hormone imbalance can be the missing link – sabotaging our hard work to stay slim.

    What’s the Connection?

    Hormones are key players in regulating weight, metabolism, blood sugar, insulin, and when and where the body stores fat. As we age, shifting hormones trigger numerous symptoms of imbalance – including unexplained weight gain.

    Common hormone-related causes of weight gain often involve the following scenarios:

    Estrogen & Progesterone Imbalances

    Result in weight gain in hips and thighs, water retention & sluggish metabolism

    Low Testosterone or DHEA

    Lead to decreased lean muscle and increased body fat, decreased metabolic rate & abdominal obesity

    High Cortisol

    Results in insomnia, anxiety, sugar cravings, feeling tired but wired & increased belly fat

    Low Cortisol

    Causes chronic fatigue, low energy, food and sugar cravings, poor exercise tolerance or recovery & low immune reserves

    Vitamin D3 deficiency

    Associated with hyperinsulinemia & increased belly fat

    High TSH

    Leads to hypothyroidism, low metabolic rate & obesity

    High Insulin

    Indicative of insulin resistance, metabolic syndrome & abdominal obesity

    High HbA1c

    Predictive of type 2 diabetes

    Turnaround time: 18 WORKING DAYS
    • Cortisol (free) x 4
    • Estradiol (E2)
    • Haemoglobin A1c (HbA1c)
    • Insulin
    • TSH
    Read more

    Product code: HOR27

    Category: Hormones



      Weight gain & obesity affect 69% of us. ZRT says testing can reveal whether hormones are the root cause of your weight gain.

      Many know that maintaining an ideal weight is difficult despite the best efforts with diet and exercise. What most don’t know is that an undetected hormone imbalance can be the missing link – sabotaging our hard work to stay slim.

      What’s the Connection?

      Hormones are key players in regulating weight, metabolism, blood sugar, insulin, and when and where the body stores fat. As we age, shifting hormones trigger numerous symptoms of imbalance – including unexplained weight gain.

      Common hormone-related causes of weight gain often involve the following scenarios:

      Estrogen & Progesterone Imbalances

      Result in weight gain in hips and thighs, water retention & sluggish metabolism

      Low Testosterone or DHEA

      Lead to decreased lean muscle and increased body fat, decreased metabolic rate & abdominal obesity

      High Cortisol

      Results in insomnia, anxiety, sugar cravings, feeling tired but wired & increased belly fat

      Low Cortisol

      Causes chronic fatigue, low energy, food and sugar cravings, poor exercise tolerance or recovery & low immune reserves

      Vitamin D3 deficiency

      Associated with hyperinsulinemia & increased belly fat

      High TSH

      Leads to hypothyroidism, low metabolic rate & obesity

      High Insulin

      Indicative of insulin resistance, metabolic syndrome & abdominal obesity

      High HbA1c

      Predictive of type 2 diabetes

      Turnaround time: 18 WORKING DAYS
      • Cortisol (free) x 4
      • Estradiol (E2)
      • Haemoglobin A1c (HbA1c)
      • Insulin
      • TSH
      Read more