The Bloom Ovarian Reserve Test
Designed to provide fast results
Within just a few minutes your test result is available on your smartphone - including your personalized Bloom Ovarian Reserve Report.
Each time you test your results are stored in the Bloom App under the Reports section with a date and time stamp. This helps you track and compare your test results over time.
The Bloom Lab analyzes Bloom Test strips in a few minutes and sends the results to your Bloom App, which generates your personalized health report.
Requires Bloom Test and Bloom App.
Ovarian Reserve Starter Pack
Contains 1 Bloom Lab und 2 Bloom Ovarian Reserve Tests.
Requires Bloom App.
Ovarian Reserve Test
Measures Anti-Mullerian-Hormone (AMH) in women between 18 and 39 who are interested in estimating their individual ovarian reserve as an ancillary screen of fertility. Intended for healthcare professional use.
Requires Bloom Lab and Bloom App.
More than just a test result
The result of your Bloom Ovarian Reserve Test is displayed in your Bloom App in the form of your personalised Bloom report. It combines the measurement result with your medical history, healthcare guidelines and scientific research to provide you with the most possible health insights. Our dedicated medical team has researched scientific literature (guidelines, studies and literature reviews) to help you understand in a very easy way how to interpret the Bloom Ovarian Reserve Test result based on your particular age, symptoms, current and past medical conditions or treatments as well as your lifestyle.
Why do I need the Bloom Ovarian Reserve Test?
You may benefit from the Bloom Ovarian Reserve Test if you are a woman between 18 and 39 years old, who is interested in estimating her individual ovarian reserve*, or if you are trying to get pregnant.
Some women don’t start a family until their late 30’s. Knowing the status of your ovarian reserve may influence your family planning. Low AMH levels may be an indication of a shorter reproductive life-span and possible difficulties getting pregnant naturally or artificially. High AMH levels may indicate an increased risk of fertility issues or heightened sensitivity to certain fertility treatments. Therefore, a woman with a low or high AMH level should consider consulting her gynaecologist.
It is important to keep in mind, however, that many factors contribute to your fertility and pregnancy chances, such as age, egg cell quality as well as sperm quality. This means that having a low AMH level does not necessarily mean that it is too low to get pregnant.
Limitations: The Bloom Ovarian Reserve Test cannot determine the quality of the eggs. It might not reliably reflect the ovarian reserve if you are or have been using hormonal contraception in the past three months, or if you have given birth in the past five months. The test is unable to detect any kind of fertility issues, and cannot be used to determine ovulation or for birth control nor predict if you will definitely become pregnant. There might be a chance that your AMH level is below the quantification limit of the device.
* The Bloom Ovarian Reserve Test is not recommended if you are (post)menopausal, pregnant or are currently under fertility treatment, have or have had ovarian cancer, are under the influence of alcohol or drugs, or if you find yourself in an acute situation of emergency or distress. In case of doubt, always consult with your medical practitioner.
Learn more about AMH
The Anti-Müllerian Hormone, also called AMH, is produced by cells surrounding the egg in the ovarian follicles, or egg sacs. It is a good indicator of how many eggs you have left in your ovaries (your ovarian reserve), which naturally decreases as you lose egg cells throughout your life. AMH is expressed starting from birth, and peaks during early adult years. After peaking, AMH levels start to decrease and continue to do so, until they become undetectable around the onset of menopause. Knowing your AMH levels can be helpful to understand your ovarian reserve status, identify risks like diminished ovarian reserve (DOR), premature ovarian insufficiency (POI), polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS), and they can also help fertility specialists to predict the ovarian response to hormonal stimulation.