How Does Blood Data Influence My Nutrient Needs?

Blood nutrient levels are used to determine your current nutrient status and the dosage of each vitamin and mineral that is right for you.

It also explains why “one-size-fits-all” health products do not work, everyone is different!

Your current nutrient status is determine by how much of a vitamin or mineral is in your blood. This data is combined with relevant DNA and Lifestyle data to determine the unique dosage that is required for you to achieve your optimal level of each nutrient.

In addition, blood data can be used over time to observe absorption trends. This shows that Rootine is working and that you are achieving your optimal nutrient status. These trends can also reveal absorption issues which can influence future dosages and types of nutrients used in your daily packs.

Blood Levels Tell You

nutrients you need more of

nutrients you need less of

absorption problems

rootine is working

Let’s See Examples:

Current Nutrient Status

It is important to know your starting point in order to determine the dose of each nutrient required to achieve optimal status for said nutrient.

For example, a person with a vitamin D level of 8 ng/mL has far different vitamin D needs than a person with a vitamin D level of 75 ng/mL if (for example) their target is 50 ng/mL.

Rootine Is Working

Semi-frequent blood testing (quarterly is a good target) provides multiple data points for each nutrient over a period of time, and can show that a given dose of a nutrient is providing the expected benefits (i.e. to raise the amount of that nutrient in the blood).

For example, at month 1, a person had a blood vitamin D level of 8 ng/mL. After 3 months of Rootine, that person retested with a blood vitamin D level of 45 mg/mL. And, after another 3 months, that person rested with a level of 55 ng/mL. This trend shows that the dose of vitamin D is providing the desired results.

Absorption Problems

Blood data trend analysis can also be useful in diagnosing absorption issues.

For example, if a person is receiving relatively high doses of a nutrient for months with little to no change in blood levels of said nutrient, this can signal a problem with absorption and dose or nutrient type can be adjusted.