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How To Order Your Labs

1. Order Labs
Order online or over the phone:  1-877-511-LABS.

No doctor or consultation visit is needed. We include the required doctors order with all our testing. 

You will not incur any additional charges at the lab. Our prices are all inclusive.

2. Find Lab Near You

Find a LabCorp or Quest Diagnostics location near you on our Lab Locator. After ordering your lab testing, you will receive an email with your lab requisition.  Bring this requisition form (printed or on phone) to the laboratory.

No appointment is needed, but making one can minimize the wait time. 

3. Lab Results Ready

We’ll email you when your results are ready. You can access the test results logging into our portal with your secure account.

Most results take 1-2 days, but some take longer. See the test description for an estimate on how long your results might take.

Certain result values may prompt a phone call from our ordering provider to ensure the patient is aware of their result.

Check status of your results on the "Where are my results" page.

How It Works1. Choose Lab or At-Home Kit  2. Order Test  3. Get Results

ALT Blood Test Explained

Reviewed By: Dr. Kurt Kloss, MD
Last Reviewed Date: Oct 09, 2018
Last Modified Date: Oct 09, 2018
Published Date: Jul 31, 2017

Order an ALT Blood Test Now - Doctor's Order Included.

The Alanine Transaminase (ALT) blood test is an excellent measure of how well your liver is functioning. Following is a sample of the results of the Alanine Transaminase (ALT) blood test. The reference interval indicates the normal ranges and the flag indicates a result outside of those ranges.

The ALT blood test is performed to determine if the liver is damaged or diseased. ALT is found normally in low levels in the blood. However, if the liver is damaged ALT levels rise as the lever releases ALT into the blood.

Average levels of ALT in males: 10-40 units / liter

Average levels of ALT in females: 7-35 units / liter

High levels of ALT in the blood may indicate liver damage caused by hepatitis, lead poisoning, drug reactions, alcohol abuse, or mononucleosis. Medicines such as statins, antibiotics, aspirin, narcotics, and chemotherapy can also cause elevated ALT levels.