LabCheck Now Technology Presents The HealthCheck Cup goes Mobile Urinalysis Results in Five Minutes Complete Record Keeping System No waiting! Test Results Right Now! ALL IN ONE 11 Panel Wellness Check 7 Panel Substance Check

Simple Process Collect Urine Sample to Fill Line Results Check Positive (+) or Negative (-) Enter Subject Administered by - Date 3 Minutes

Wellness Check 5 Minutes Substance Check Note Results out of Target Range Color Match Results Check Box Enter Subject Administered

by - Date Seek MD Guidanc e Analysis

The Correctional Facilities can manage a smoke-free environment Early low cost screening can save on medical complications later Large Government Agencies can control & reduce healthcare costs All-in-One urinalysis test includes a simple record keeping system The LabCheck Now call center is there to support the HCC users European users home test - share results - Nurse Triage Centers Kelation Therapy Doctors can measure patient progress from home

European patients can self test with remote physician supervision Health Insurers - Reduce ER visits and unnecessary lab testis Employers can get New Hire Health test results back in Minutes Keep a Smoke Free Work Place and lower group health premiums Wellness screening reduces unnecessary Doctor visits & time off G V E S M D



COTININE (SMOKER) ALCOHOL (EXCESS) MARIJUANA BARBITUATES OXYCODONE BARBITUATE COCAINE Record Keeping Wellness Check Compare Results to Color Chart Mark the Matching Check Box Record Keeping Substance Health Check

Compare Substance Category Mark the (+) or (-) Check Box Worldwide Need for Wellness Solutions Mobile Testing and Results Now! Markets Countries without Lab Access Wellness Clinics Large Employers

Health Insurers Government Health Services Small Business Life Insurance Underwriter Need to Reduce the Cost of HealthCare Unlimited Market Potential

Remote Location Testing Emergency Rooms Integrated Lab Networks European Markets (CE) CE)

Mobile Medical Facilities Physician Clinics Sports Medicine Cost Effective Mobile Health Screening Unlimited Market Potential The HealthCheck Cup TM LabCheck Now Technology

What is your Mobile Health Check Application? Wellness Results & Guidance Learn from Each STRIP View Each Test Parameter Click Here Click Bilirubin Strip 1 Wellness Guidance Bilirubin: A normal result is negative. Positive results are a possible early indicator of liver disease and may stem from such things as gallstones in the biliary tract, hepatitis, an injury resulting from surgery that affects the biliary tract, liver tumors, gallbladder tumors, biliary strictures, and cirrhosis. Normally, bilirubin is not found in the urine; though from time-to-time, very diminutive amounts are excreted in the urine.

If, however, the livers function is impaired or there is biliary stricture (blocked drainage {benign or malignant), some of the conjugated (collected and clumped together) bilirubin will leak out of the hepatocytes (cell of the liver) and appear in the urine. When bilirubin is present in urine, the urine is discolored to a point of dark amber. Large amounts of bilirubin in the body can lead to jaundice. Nitrites Strip 1 Wellness Guidance Nitrite: When the Nitrite pad on the urinalysis strip detects nitrite, it may be because some bacteria are reducing nitrates to nitrites, which would indicate either a urinary tract infection or gross hematuria (blood in the urine). The test can detect about 91% of UTIs, when conducted on the first morning urine specimen. This may be useful for women who have recurrent UTIs.

Ketones Strip 1 Wellness Guidance Ketones: Ketones (also known as ketone bodies) are not normally found in the urine. A ketone body is a chemical produced when the human body breaks down fat tissue stored around the body for energy. The use of fat instead of sugar by the body is commonly done following heavy exercise and during long-term exposure to cold. There are also other causes for an increase in fat metabolism, that include, but are not limited to, such things as a shortage of insulin in the bloodstream, a low amount of carbohydrate in the diet (high-protein diets), starvation, dehydration, alcoholic ketoacidosis (acidosis with an accumulation of ketone bodies), diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA), and isopropanol (a type of non-drinking, secondary alcohol). Other causes of increased fat metabolism may be recurrent vomiting, pregnancy, and when the body cannot use carbohydrates properly. The normal result for ketones in a urinalysis is negative. Because ketones in urine may be an early indication of insufficient insulin in a person who has diabetes, it is important to retest the urine,

consider a blood glucose (sugar) study, and determine the cause of the positive result. High levels of ketones can lead to a diabetic coma. Specific Gravity Strip 2 Wellness Guidance Specific Gravity: For the purpose of this educational material, specific gravity (often abbreviated as sg and sp gr) is the ratio (comparison) of the density (compactness the degree to which something is filled) of a substance (urine) to that of distilled water at a specified temperature {39.2F (4.0C)}. Hence, it is, actually, a physical characteristic of the urine measured through a chemical test to determine how concentrated the urine is. Knowing urine concentration aids in the decision-making processes that determine if a urine specimen under evaluation is the best one to use. Specific gravity is a convenient concept because it is usually easier to measure than density, and its value is the same in all systems of units.

There are no "abnormal" specific gravity values. If there are zero solutes present in a urine sample (which is impossible, because all urine contains some solutes), the sg of urine would be 1.000 the same as pure water. If a person drinks excessive quantities of water in a short period of time or gets an intravenous (IV) infusion of large volumes of fluid, then the urine sg may be as low as 1.002. The upper limit of the test pad, an sg of 1.035, indicates a concentrated urine, one with many solutes in a limited amount of water. Glucose Strip 2 Wellness Guidance Glucose: NOTE: Any detection of sugar on this test usually calls for follow-up testing for diabetes. The urine glucose reagent area of the dipstick measures the amount of glucose (sugar) in the sample of urine provided for studying. The presence of glucose in the urine is called glycosuria or glucosuria. Glucose is not usually found in urine. If it is, further testing is needed to determine if the subject has diabetes mellitus. Presently, only the blood glucose

test, and not urine, is done to confirm if a person is a diabetic. Other conditions that are possible when there is glycosuria include renal glycosuria (when glucose is released from the kidneys into the urine) and pregnancy. The HealthCheck Cup glucose test strip is far more sensitive to detection than a standard urinalysis dipstick test performed in many medical applications. Blood Strip 2 Wellness Guidance Blood: When blood (hemoglobin) is detected in the urine the condition is called hemoglobinuria. Hemoglobin is an oxygentransporting protein found inside red blood cells (RBCs). If hemoglobin is found in urine, it indicates that blood is in the urine (known as hematuria), where it is not usually found in high quantities. Nevertheless, it is normal for a small number of RBCs (100 mg/dl plasma) to be present in urine. However, it is important to note that any positive result, even representing tiny amounts of RBCs in urine can hold

significant meaning. Many people have hematuria without any other related problems, though. Moreover, certain drugs, beets, or other foods may also cause discoloration of the urine that may mimic hematuria. Remember, though, that hematuria is not a disease itself; but rather, it may be a sign of an underlying disorder. Nevertheless, because hematuria may be the result of a tumor, kidneys stones, trauma to any of the urinary organs, or other serious problems, a doctor should be consulted. Blood in urine can mean the subject has a UTI, and because there are numerous diseases of the kidney and urinary tract, as well as trauma, medications, smoking, and exhausting exercises that can cause hematuria or hemoglobinuria. When a urine sample is taken, it should not be contaminated with blood from menstruation in females. Urobilinogen Strip 3 Wellness Guidance Urobilinogen: Urobilinogen is usually negative in normal urine. It is a colorless

compound formed in the intestine after the breakdown of bilirubin by bacteria. Some of it is absorbed back into the bloodstream, while the remainder is excreted in urine (or bile or feces). Increased amounts of urobilinogen in the urine indicate an excessive amount of bilirubin in the blood. Urobilinogen, in low concentrations, is commonly present in urine. When urine urobilinogen is low or the reagent tests negative, for a person with urine bilirubin and/or indications of liver dysfunction, it may indicate the presence of hepatic or biliary obstruction. Low test results may also indicate there is a failure of bile production. Positive (elevated) test results may be due to liver diseases such as hepatitis and cirrhosis or liver metastases or liver infarction, as well as conditions associated with hemolytic anemia (extraordinary red blood cell destruction). Protein Strip 3 Wellness Guidance

Protein: There are 6 reading levels to note in your color matching chart. 1. Negative: <10 mg/dl 2. Trace: 10-20 mg/dl 3. Protein 1+: 30 mg/dl Microalbuminuria is defined as the excretion of 30 to 150 mg of protein per day and is a sign of early renal disease, particularly in diabetic patients. 4. Protein 2+: 100 mg/dl Proteinuria is defined as urinary protein excretion of more than 150 mg per day (10 to 20 mg/dl) and is the hallmark of renal disease. 5. Protein 3+: 300 mg/dl 6. Protein 4+: 1000 mg/dl NOTE: Trace -1+ and above in repeated samples over may indicate glomerulonephritis or preeclampsia in a pregnant woman and hypertension. pH Strip 3 Wellness Guidance

pH: According to conventional medical standards, the healthy, normal pH of human urine is less than 7; the full normal range is between 6 and 8, though. After digestion, foods will end up as "ash" that can be either alkaline (greater than 7.0) or acidic (less than 7.0). The pH of this "ash" is ultimately determined by its mineral contents, which comes from the breakdown of the foods consumed. If urine pH is too low (acid), it could be because of a diet that is too high in protein and refined carbohydrates, or because of anorexia, or because of starvation. If urine pH is too high (alkaline), it may be due to an overconsumption of vegetables in the diet, too little protein being eaten at meal times, or a UTI. It is common for it to fluctuate during the day; the morning times favoring acid and evenings, usually more alkaline. Human urine pH can vary from around 4.5 to 9.0 for its extremes; but, at least during some portion of the day, it needs to range between 6.4 6.8 (the ideal range). Microalbumin Strip 4

Wellness Guidance Microalbumin: Generally, when you check your color match: less than 30 mg is normal, 30 300 mg may indicate early kidney disease (microabluminuria), and more than 300 mg indicates more advanced macroalbuminuria. Keep in mind that target urinary microalbumin levels may change depending on many variables including age, sex and testing method. It's also important to note that microalbumin levels can be affected by vigorous exercise, dehydration, blood in the urine, urinary tract infection and the use of certain drugs. Test Overview: A microalbumin test checks urine for the presence of a protein called albumin. Albumin is normally found in the blood and filtered by the kidneys. When kidneys are working properly, albumin is not present in the urine. But when the kidneys are damaged, small amounts of albumin leak into the urine. This condition is called microalbuminuria. Microalbuminuria is most often caused by kidney damage from diabetes. Leukocytes

Strip 4 Wellness Guidance Leukocytes: Leukocytes, also known as white blood cells, are involved in the bodys immune response to illnesses and injuries. Under healthy, normal circumstances, human urine does not contain any blood cells because, except in cases of illness or injury, there is no contact between the blood system and the urinary system. The normal filtration processes of the kidneys remove blood cells, and those cells are ultimately excreted as a component of feces. Consequently, the presence of leukocytes in urinalysis is indicative of a health problem. The normal test result is negative. Natural health practitioners deem a positive urine leucocytes color match as positive proof of, among possible other things, a gut deranged from pathological bacteria and yeasts. Gut dysbiosis (an imbalance in the intestinal bacteria that precipitates changes in the normal activities of the gastrointestinal tract, frequently resulting in health problems) may contribute significantly to chronic conditions due to the constant poisoning of the tissues from bacterial exotoxins (poisonous substances secreted by a microorganism and released into the medium in which it grows). Moreover, positive color match of leukocytes in urinalysis can be related to an underlying infection within

the urinary tract. A urinary tract infection (UTI) is usually caused when bacteria enter the urethra. The urethra is the part of the body from which urine is expelled. Urethritis is the medical term for this type of infection. The infection may later become established in the bladder (where it is then called cystitis). Both infections lead to leukocytes showing positive on the color matching chart card. Contact your Authorized Distributor! www.HealthCheckCup.com

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