Self Diagnostics & Home Medical Test Blog
Forbes has recently announced 10 most successful industrial StartUps in Baltic States who has the potential to become the ‘real giants’ in near future. We are proud to announce that SelfDiagnistics have been ranked in 2nd place.
Trying for a baby is a life-changing decision. While the check-ups and screenings can be overwhelming, it is vital to remember that they are there to ensure that you and your baby are as healthy as possible.
Archimedes Foundation decided to grant Selfdiagnostics €1.6M for developing a unique diagnostics platform that enables faster and more precise testing of infectious diseases at home.
Selfdiagnostics’ work within the frames of Horizon 2020 project was evaluated by European Commission experts, click read more to find out.
Selfdiagnostics STD Multitest – a next generation molecular diagnostics technology based rapid test will have its first worldwide appearance at MEDICA 2017.
Selfdiagnostics was invited to attend the conference Innovation TRIFFT Investition (Innovation meets Investment) 2017 in Dresden 22 - 23 of June 2017 by the Minister President of Saxony Mr Stanislaw Tillich. eurs and international investors.
FIND, a co-op partner of the World Health Organization, has included Selfdiagnostics in their 2017-2020 project pipeline for tuberculosis diagnostics. Selfdiagnostics is one of the TOP 20 projects in the Sputum-based and drug susceptibility testing area that was given this priority status.
Do you regularly feel tired and sluggish? Have you lost your energy or worry about what you can eat? It could be as simple as a food intolerance or food allergy. But how do you know which to test for?
Haemoglobin in red blood cells carry oxygen from your lungs to your body's tissues. Taking a haemoglobin test ensures that you are aware of any abnormalities in your haemoglobin levels. Because abnormal haemoglobin levels can disrupt the shape of red blood cells and impede their function and flow through your blood vessels.
A gluten intolerance is the body’s inability to digest or break down the gluten protein found in wheat and certain other grains. Gluten intolerance (also known as a gluten sensitivity) can range from a mild sensitivity to gluten to full-blown celiac disease.