Kashi Clinical Laboratories
10101 SW Barbur Blvd, Suite 200
Portland, OR 97219

1 877 879-1815
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Thank you for your interest in Kashi Health's genetic testing services.

Our genetic tests require guidance from a licensed healthcare provider. You may find a qualified provider from our list of approved professionals in the link below, or you may email your provider directly requesting that they contact us to request a genetic test. We wish you the best in your pursuit of healthy living.


Nutritional Health Panel

With a bounty of vitamins and supplements to choose from, the Kashi Health Nutritional Deficiencies Panel gives insight into how each patient metabolizes vitamins and nutrients differently based on their genetic makeup.

Vitamins and minerals from the foods we eat help to nourish and heal our bodies. Deficiencies in these essential nutrients can contribute to many health ailments such as vision loss, osteoporosis, anemia, and depression. Studies indicate that genetics play a large role in nutritional deficiencies. The information provided in the comprehensive report allows for patients and providers to make informed dietary and supplement choices.

Why Test?

Deficiencies in essential vitamins and nutrients can oftentimes go unnoticed and can contribute to many health ailments such as vision loss, digestive discomfort, osteoporosis, anemia, and depression. Recent and reputable scientific research has shown that individuals’ genes play a large role in these deficiencies. The Kashi Health Nutritional Deficiencies Panel was assembled by a team of researchers who have identified the scientific studies regarding the specific genes that increase susceptibility to nutritional disorders and deficiencies involving Vitamin A, Iron, Vitamin D, Folate, and Vitamin B12.

Consider Testing in Individuals with the Following Symptoms or Complaints

  • Anemia as evidenced by mucosal or nail bed pallor
  • Abnormalities in CBC labs (High or low MCV, low MCH, low HgB, hypersegmented neutrophils)
  • Fatigue
  • Frequent illness
  • Night blindness
  • Rickets or osteomalacia
  • Atrophic glossitis
  • Poor response to nutritional therapies
  • Poor growth in children

Nutrients affected by the Nutrient Health Panel

Vitamin A Impacts vision, immune function, and reproductive health
Vitamin B12 Deficiencies of this vitamin may lead to fatigue, weakness, megaloblastic anemia, and depression
Vitamin D Critical to sustaining healthy bones, prevention of depression, and support of the immune system
Folate Required for proper cellular function and the prevention of neural tube defects in utero
Iron Maintaining adequate bodily levels of this important mineral prevents iron deficiency anemia

Tying it all Together

The genetic markers included in the Kashi Health Nutritional Deficiencies Panel have been rigorously analyzed by our experienced researchers to deliver healthcare providers a deeper understanding of the genetic basis of their patients’ nutritional status, to facilitate more timely and effective care.

Get Started Today

Make Kashi Health's Genetic Testing part of your patient's treatment plan today. 

Questions? Please contact our customer service team at 877-879-1815 or 503-206-4989 or by email at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. . We are available Monday through Friday, from 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM, Pacific Time.

Selected References:

  1. Borel P et al. Genetic Variations Involved in Interindividual Variability in Carotenoid Status. Mol Nutr and Food Res. 2012; 56(2):228-40.
  2. Benyamin B et al. Common variants in TMPRSS6 are associated with iron status and erythrocyte volume. Nat Genet. 2009; 41:1173-1175
  3. Malik S et al. Common variants of the vitamin D binding protein gene and adverse health outcomes Crit Rev Clin Lab Sci, 2013; 50(1):1–22.
  4. Tanaka T et al. Genome-wide association study of vitamin B6, vitamin B12, folate, and homocysteine blood concentrations. Am. J. Hum. Genet., 2009; 84:477–482.
  5. Frosst P et al. A candidate genetic risk factor for vascular disease: a common mutation in methylenetetrahydrofolate reductase. Nat Genet. 1995;10:111–3.