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Genome Sequencing. Offically Easier Than Brushing your teeth.

Decades of research, packed into little box, shipped right to your door.

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Here’s how it works.
Follow these steps to collect your DNA sample, send it to our partner lab, and discover what makes you, you.
  1. Do not eat, drink, chew gum, or smoke for 30 minutes before collecting sample. Wash hands thoroughly.

  2. Remove one swab from the package. Do not touch cotton tip.

  3. Swab the inside of your cheek for 30 seconds while rotating the swab to collect cells (not saliva).

  4. Immediately after collecting cheek cells, place swab onto the folded swab package to dry for 10 minutes. Repeat steps 4 and 5 for remaining swabs.

  5. Place all 4 swabs into the small sample envelope and seal by removing the plastic strip from the adhesive pad and pressing flap closed.

  6. Place the small sample envelope into the prepaid return shipping envelope and mail the sample back.

Cutting edge molecular genetics.
Decades of genomic research.

Genetic sequencing used to take years. Now it can be done from home and completed in two weeks.
Here’s how we maintain quality while pushing the envelope and innovating the field of genetic testing.

  • Our partner lab, uses a combination of Sanger sequencing, next-generation sequencing, and real-time PCR (polymerase chain reaction) to achieve the highest degree of accuracy
  • All saliva samples are processed in a CLIA certified and CAP accredited testing facility
  • Our process of analyzing raw genetic data is backed by decades of experience among our team
  • Extensive cross-referencing goes into elucidating your personalized genetic profile
  • Our methods are founded on well-established best practices of genetic medicine and science.

Privacy Practices
Privacy is paramount.

There’s nothing more personal than your DNA. That’s why we take every measure to ensure your most personal data, stays yours.

  • We never share your information with anyone other than you, without your permission.
  • Federal law (Genetic Information Nondiscrimination Act of 2008; GINA) protects against employer or health insurance discrimination based on genetic information. We wouldn’t share, anyway.
  • Unless a valid subpoena or court order is presented by law enforcement, we will never share any of your information, for any reason.

Learn more details about our privacy practices.

The Latest in genetic sequencing technology

Polymerase chain reaction (PCR)
Polymerase chain reaction (PCR)

The first step is amplification of DNA fragments with a process known as polymerase chain reaction (PCR). PCR allows a relatively small quantity of genetic material to be replicated thousands of times in a short period.

Sequencing reaction
Sequencing reaction

Because C only binds to G and A only binds to T, 4 separate reactions are prepared, and only one nucleotide is used in each, to determine exactly where on the sequence that nucleotide is located. This is repeated millions of times in a short period.

Gel electrophoresis
Gel electrophoresis

Finally, the finished sequence is labeled on radioactive gel that responds to x-rays in a repeatable way that allows us to quickly and easily determine the exact nucleotide sequence of your genes


All humans share 99.5% of their DNA. The 0.5% is what matters.

Years of research

Millions of human genomes have been sequenced. From these results, the scientific community has established what is normal and healthy, and what is abnormal and can impact health.

Decades of experience

Our team has been involved in genome sequencing for over 25 collective years. When our partner lab sends us back your raw genetic data, we rely on that experience to expertly craft a report outlining exactly how your genetic make up can affect various aspects of your health and wellness, based on verified research.

Well-established science

Since the initiation of the human genome project in the late ‘80s, the scientific community has been collecting thousands of terabytes of information about how deviations from the norm can alter gene expression and ultimately phenotypic traits.

Studying the totality of these discoveries is tedious, but necessary to provide an accurate and useful interpretation of individual DNA.

20,000 Genes. 23 Chromosomes. 1 Unique You.
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