Wellness without the workout wear
Accurate results, even on your off days

The Supernormal™ collection is carefully developed and tested by a medical team.


Explore potential

Deepen your understanding of your body and factors influencing your performance. Gain insights and comprehension ranging from your diet to the efficiency of your organ functions. 

Discover obstacles

Identify deviations through the help of 46 biomarkers that can be crucial to your performance capabilities.

Optimize performance

Based on your results, we follow up with evidence-based recommendations and protocols to optimize your performance. You can also speak directly with our doctors through consultation.

Track progress

Track your progress over time and compare results to see how your performance and health develop. Your fitness - mapped out with precision.


Sn™p00 Performance™ What are we testing? Sn™p00 Performance™ measures and analyzes 46 biomarkers that indicate levels and status of various bodily systems directly linked to our performance capabilities, such as blood, thyroid, kidneys, liver, enzymes, and hormones.
Group 1 Blood status

Blood status assesses red and white blood cells, and platelets, providing insights into overall health and aiding in diagnosing conditions.


570 Hemoglobin (Hb)

Hemoglobin is a protein that carries oxygen from the lungs to the rest of the body. It is found in red blood cells and comprises four parts or subunits. Normal hemoglobin levels indicate an effective oxygen transportation and circulatory system without conditions such as blood loss or anemia.

573 Leukocytes (LPK)

Leukocytes, also known as white blood cells, are crucial for the immune system. Showing normal levels of leukocytes suggests that there is a balance within your immune system.  Maintaining that balance is essential since an off-set means that your immune system is taking a hit from either an invading pathogen or from chronic processes within your body. Individuals with higher physical capacity, both in terms of endurance and strength, tend to have a lower quantity of circulating white blood cells at rest.

574 Thrombocytes (TPK)

Thrombocytes, also known as platelets, are small, disc-shaped, colorless fragments of cells in our blood that form clots and thereby stop or prevent bleeding. They are produced in the bone marrow and circulate in the blood for approximately 8-10 days. Normal levels of thrombocytes indicate a balance in your blood clot ability, meaning that you neither have an increased risk of bleeding and bruising, nor an increased risk of harmful blood clots. Studies have revealed that exercise intensity and cardiorespiratory fitness represent critical determinants for platelet activation.

577 RBC count / Erytrocytes (EPK)

A RBC count, or red blood cell count, measures the number of red blood cells present in a given volume of blood. Red blood cells are the most common type of blood cell, responsible for both carrying oxygen from your lungs to every cell in your body as well as bringing back carbon dioxide to the lungs to be exhaled.

578 Hematocrit (EVF)

Erythrocyte volume fraction (EVF), also known as hematocrit, is a measure of the fraction or portion of red blood cells in your blood. EVF is presented as a percentage of the total blood volume. A normal EVF indicates that you have a balanced level of red blood cells in your blood, high enough to provide enough oxygen to all tissues in your body, and low enough to avoid blood clots. In sports physiology, there seems to be a natural correlation between lower hematocrit and higher aerobic capacity. A lower hematocrit in athletes is more often seen in overtrained individuals or cases of iron deficiency.

575 MCH

MCH, or mean corpuscular hemoglobin, is a measurement of the average amount of hemoglobin in each red blood cell, estimating how well the tissues and organs are being oxygenated. Normal MCH levels indicate an effective oxygen transport to organs and other tissues.

579 MCV

MCV stands for Mean Corpuscular Volume and is a biomarker measuring the average size of red blood cells in a blood sample. MCV is a natural component when testing your “blood status”. Normal MCV suggests that the production and division of red blood cells are following a normal pattern and procedure.


Group 2 Blood sugar (Diabetes)

Blood sugar (Diabetes): Measures glucose levels. Used for diabetes diagnosis and management. High levels indicate poor blood sugar control.

548 Glucose

Glucose is the most common type of sugar in the blood and is the major source of energy for all the cells in your body. Normal levels of glucose mean that your regulating systems for balancing storage and availability of energy are intact. Maintaining normal levels of glucose will increase your chances of a longer and healthier life.


569 HbA1c

HbA1c, or glycated hemoglobin, is a product from glucose sticking to the hemoglobin on the red blood cells. The more glucose you have in your bloodstream, the more glucose will stick to hemoglobin. Normal levels of HbA1c indicate that your blood sugar levels and blood sugar metabolism are in balance.


537 C-peptide

C-peptide is a byproduct produced along with insulin in the pancreas. C-peptide by itself does not have a physiological effect. Insulin on the other hand, has the vital role in taking up glucose from the bloodstream to provide the body with energy. Normal levels of C-peptide indicate that your pancreas is producing adequate amounts of insulin to help regulate blood sugar levels.


Group 3 Heart and vascular (Blood lipids)

Blood lipids play a crucial role in heart and vascular health. Maintaining balanced levels of cholesterol and triglycerides is vital for a healthy cardiovascular system. Exercise and a healthier lifestyle will over time be reflected in more favorable conditions, which also increases your chances of a long and healthy life.

567 HDL

HDL stands for high-density lipoprotein. HDL is one of several lipoproteins carrying cholesterol in our bloodstream and is sometimes referred to as the “good” cholesterol. Higher HDL levels indicate a lower risk of developing cardiovascular diseases and suggest better cardiovascular health.


568 LDL

LDL stands for low-density lipoprotein. LDL is one of several lipoproteins carrying cholesterol in our bloodstream and is sometimes referred to as the “bad” cholesterol. Low levels of LDL indicate that you have a lower risk of developing cardiovascular diseases, while high levels indicate an increased risk.

523 LDL/HDL ratio

The LDL/HDL ratio is the ratio of the levels in the blood of low-density lipoprotein (LDL) to high-density lipoprotein (HDL). A normal to low LDL/HDL ratio indicates good cardiovascular health and an increased chance for a long and healthy life.

549 Total Colesterol

Cholesterol is one of two circulating lipids in our bloodstream. It is a fat-like substance, present in all cells of your body, acting as a building block in various important structures in our bodies such as cell walls, Vitamin D, certain hormones, and bile acid. Normal cholesterol levels are generally indicative of good overall cardiovascular health.

550 Triglycerides

Triglycerides are one of two types of lipids circulating in our blood. They are stored in fat cells when your body needs to convert excessive amounts of calories into an effective form of energy storage. Normal triglyceride levels indicate that you have a lower risk of developing cardiovascular disease.

546 ApoA1

Apolipoprotein A, also known as ApoA1, is a protein that helps in the process of removing bad forms of cholesterol from your body. High levels of Apo A1 indicate better cardiovascular health and a lower risk of developing cardiovascular diseases.

547 ApoB

Apolipoprotein B, also known as ApoB, is a protein within the “bad” cholesterol and the primary driver of plaques that cause atherosclerosis leading up to diseases such as stroke and heart attacks. Low Apolipoprotein B (Apo B) levels indicate better cardiovascular health and a reduced risk of developing cardiovascular disease.

525 Apo ratio

The Apo ratio, also known as the ApoB/ApoA-I ratio or ApoB/ApoA1 ratio, is a measure of the balance between the “bad” and the “good” cholesterol. A normal Apo ratio (which is the same as a low ratio) suggests better cardiovascular health, indicating that you have a lower risk of developing cardiovascular diseases.

Group 4 Kindey

Measures include creatinine, sodium, potassium, and other markers. Evaluates kidney function, hydration, and level of muscle breakdown.

551 Creatinine

Creatinine is a waste product that is normally formed in our muscles, excreted in the urine, and used in medicine to monitor and evaluate kidney function. Creatinine is formed through the breakdown of something called creatine phosphate, an energy reserve for the muscles, especially during high-intensity exercise. Creatinine can also be used in conjunction with other markers to assess the body's fluid balance and protein metabolism.

522 Sodium

Sodium is an essential mineral and one of the most important and abundant electrolytes in our bodies. Normal sodium levels indicate an overall balance in electrolytes and suggest well-functioning regulations of fluids, blood pressure, muscle function, and normal transmissions of nerve impulses.

553 Potassium

Potassium is a mineral found throughout your body that is essential to your health. It is one of the most abundant electrolytes, meaning an electrically charged mineral in the body, helping your nerves to function and muscles to contract. A normal potassium level indicates that your overall electrolyte balance is normal, resulting in a healthy fluid balance, pH balance, nerve function and muscle function.

554 Calcium

Calcium is one of the most important and abundant minerals in your body, stored to 99% in bones and teeth. Besides providing structure, it plays an essential role in muscle function and is also important for the transmission of nerve signals, enzyme regulation, and the circulatory system. Calcium is important for maintaining normal blood pressure, a balanced coagulation, and facilitating a regular heart rhythm. Normal calcium levels suggest good bone health and healthy parathyroid glands.

555 Albumin

Albumin is one of the body's most important proteins. It is produced by the liver and circulates in our blood. It is by far the most abundant protein in plasma and has several important functions, such as maintaining a normal fluid balance between blood vessels and tissues, binding and buffering acids (which helps the body maintain its pH balance), and assisting in the transport of substances such as hormones, fatty acids, and drugs. Albumin is used in Performance™ to evaluate liver function, grade potential protein deficiency, and evaluate recovery since albumin is associated with the concentration levels of growth hormone in the blood.

Group 5 Liver

Tests of the enzymes ALAT and ASAT are performed to assess levels of exercise and the potential use of supplements that affect the liver. During high-intensity exercise and weightlifting, these enzymes can increase without any underlying liver disease. Therefore, it can reveal both whether one is using specific supplements in connection with their training and if they are training harder than the body can handle.

557 ALAT

ALAT, also known as alanine aminotransferase, is an enzyme primarily found in the liver, but also organs such as the heart and skeletal muscles. It is involved in the metabolism of amino acids—the building blocks of proteins. Unlike its sibling ASAT, ALAT is mainly found in the so-called cytoplasm of the liver cells, being more “available” when cell membranes break than ASAT which is bound to the mitochondria. Although science is still working on understanding how this information can be used as a diagnostic tool to differentiate between various strains on the liver cells, ALAT has a longer half-life and therefore shows a greater elevation than ASAT when liver cells are affected. 

Regarding exercise, it is known that strength training can cause elevated levels in healthy individuals. The reason is that ALAT leaks from muscle cells when they are stressed during exercise. The heavier and more intense the exercise, the higher ALAT levels can become. Therefore, ALAT can also be included as one of several measures for how much damage the muscles undergo at a given load, even for elite athletes. Elevated ALAT levels can persist for up to a week, despite being liver-healthy. To distinguish these, we also measure Albumin, which is not affected in the same way by exercise and reveals the liver's function and health.

556 ASAT

ASAT, also known as alanine aminotransferase, is an enzyme primarily found in the liver, but also in organs such as the heart and skeletal muscles. It is involved in the metabolism of amino acids—the building blocks of proteins. Regarding exercise, it is known that strength training can cause elevated levels in healthy individuals. The reason is that ASAT leaks from muscle cells when they are stressed during exercise. The heavier and more intense the exercise, the higher ASAT levels can become. Therefore, ASAT can also be included as one of several measures for how much damage the muscles undergo at a given load, even for elite athletes. Elevated ASAT levels can persist for up to a week, despite being liver-healthy. To distinguish these, we also measure Albumin, which is not affected in the same way by exercise and reveals the liver's function and health.

Group 6 Vitamins and Minerals

Vitamins and Minerals include tests for vitamin B12, vitamin D, iron, ferritin, and others. Assesses nutrient levels to identify deficiencies or imbalances in the body. Suboptimal levels are a recurring cause of fatigue and reduced performance.

531 Vitamin B12

Vitamin B12, also known as cobalamin, is one out of eight B-vitamins in our body. It is essential for the function of several vital processes in our bodies, such as the production of red blood cells, DNA synthesis, and neurological function. Normal levels of vitamin B12 indicate that your dietary intake provides sufficient building blocks necessary for your overall health. Additionally, B12 influences the body's melatonin, and suboptimal levels can contribute to increased fatigue. Finally, for many years, B12 has been recognized to play a crucial role in cognitive and mental ability, and suboptimal levels could be a contributing factor to the deterioration of those capabilities.


529 Vitamin D

Vitamin D is an essential, fat-soluble vitamin for our bodies, playing an important role in the absorption and retention of calcium and phosphorus both critical for building bone. Normal levels of vitamin D indicate that you get enough of the vitamin necessary for optimal bone health and the immune system. Regarding performance, it is known that vitamin D deficiency increases the risk of stress fractures, illness, and impaired muscle function. For this reason, it is also important for athletes to be meticulous about getting sufficient minerals such as magnesium to ensure high activation of vitamin D.

560 Iron

Iron is a vital mineral for many important functions in the body such as oxygen transport, brain health and neurotransmitters, energy production, and muscle function. Showing normal iron levels indicate that your intake of iron is adequate as well as the regulating system controlling the absorption, suggesting that your red blood cell production as well as oxygen transportation are healthy and effective. Low levels of iron, also known as iron deficiency, is more common among athletes than in the general public. The reason being that the systemic metabolism of iron dramatically increases during exercise due to a hormone known as Hepcidin. Low levels of iron can seriously affect overall performance.


534 Ferritin

Ferritin is a protein that stores iron when there is excess, and releases it when the body needs it. Although it is not the only protein that binds to and stores iron, most iron is stored by and bound to ferritin. Normal levels of ferritin indicate that the amount of stored iron in the body is within normal ranges, implying normal function in the regulating processes. Maintaining normal ferritin levels together with normal iron levels facilitates an optimal oxygen distribution, increasing stamina and overall vitality.


564 Transferrin

Transferrin is a protein that plays a critical role in transporting iron in our bodies. Transferrin is produced by the liver, binds to iron in the blood and then transports the iron to various tissues and organs where iron is needed. Normal transferrin levels indicate that your iron transportation is efficient, suggesting a normal iron metabolism.


583 Iron saturation

Iron saturation is a measurement presented in percent, telling you the amount of transferrin (a protein that both binds to and transports iron) that is bound to iron in your blood compared to the total amount of transferrin that is available. Normal levels of iron saturation suggests normal levels of circulating iron in the body.


533 Folate (Vitamin B9)

Folate, or vitamin B9, is a water-soluble vitamin. It plays an essential role in many of the processes in our bodies, including the development and growth of new cells and the synthesis and reparations of DNA. Normal levels of folate indicate that your dietary intake provides sufficient building blocks necessary for your overall health.


541 Homocysteine

Homocysteine is an amino acid associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease. Elevated levels can damage blood vessels, leading to atherosclerosis and blood clots. Lowering homocysteine through lifestyle changes and/or vitamin supplementation may reduce cardiovascular risk through lifestyle changes and vitamin supplementation.


540 Magnesium

Magnesium is a mineral found mainly in our bones (60-65%) and inside our cells (35-40%). Normal magnesium levels indicate that you have a healthy magnesium balance in your body, required for the optimal function of various biological processes such as muscle and nerve function, energy metabolism, and DNA synthesis. Magnesium is one of several crucial minerals for the body to perform at a high level, where it has been observed that magnesium and strength highly correlate to one another, in addition to being involved in:

  • Regulating calcium by activating vitamin D, crucial for our skeleton

  • Regulating muscle and nerve functions that the body uses to maintain normal muscle function and heart rate (the heart is a muscle)

  • Regulating blood sugar levels and blood pressure

  • All the various ways the body creates and uses energy


596 Blood Urea

Blood Urea Nitrogen is a byproduct formed during the breakdown of proteins and amino acids. Elevated levels of urea may result from overtraining, while low levels can be attributed to low protein intake. The analysis is also used to assess kidney function, our metabolism of proteins and amino acids, and to evaluate water/fluid balance.


Group 7 Thyroid

Tests include TSH, T3 and T4. Evaluates thyroid function and helps diagnose thyroid disorders such as hypothyroidism or hyperthyroidism.


563 TSH

TSH, or thyroid stimulating hormone, is the hormone released by the pituitary gland, regulating the levels of T3 and T4. Normal TSH levels indicate that you have a healthy thyroid gland and a balance in the regulatory system controlling the release of thyroid hormones.


544 T3

T3 or triiodothyronine is one of the two main hormones produced by the thyroid gland. Its release is regulated by TSH, or thyroid stimulating hormone. T3 is produced through the conversion of the other thyroid hormone known as T4. Normal T3 levels indicate that you have a healthy thyroid gland and a balance in the regulatory system controlling the release of thyroid hormones. T3 is one of the body’s most important hormones to regulate metabolism.

545 T4

T4, or thyroxine, is one of the two main hormones produced by the thyroid gland. Its release is regulated by TSH, or thyroid stimulating hormone. Normal T4 levels indicate that you have a healthy thyroid gland and a balance in the regulatory system controlling the release of thyroid hormones. T4 is one of the body’s most important hormones to regulate metabolism.

Group 8 Hormones

This analysis includes measurements of various hormones such as testosterone, cortisol, and IGF-1. By evaluating these hormone levels, we gain insight into your overall hormonal balance and how it may affect your performance. It also provides an opportunity to assess your body's ability to enhance performance and adapt to physical resistance.

529 Testosterone

Testosterone is a hormone primarily found in males that is responsible for the development of male characteristics. It affects muscle growth, bone density, libido, and energy levels. Low testosterone can cause fatigue, reduced muscle mass, and changes in mood.

528 SHBG

SHBG, or sex hormone-binding globulin, is a protein that binds to sex hormones in the blood, and the most important carrier protein for testosterone, dihydrotestosterone and estradiol. Normal levels of SHBG indicate that these circulating sex hormones are in balance. Normal levels also suggest that your liver function is normal and that your thyroid hormone levels are in balance.

585 Bioactive testosterone

Bioactive testosterone refers to the portion of testosterone that is available for use by cells and tissues. It influences muscle development, bone density, libido, and overall well-being. Measuring bioactive testosterone can provide insights into hormonal status and guide appropriate treatment if needed.

539 Cortisol

Cortisol is a hormone produced in response to stress. It affects metabolism, immune response, and stress levels. Chronic stress can lead to imbalanced cortisol levels, impacting sleep, weight, and overall well-being. Testing cortisol levels helps evaluate stress response and hormonal balance.

597 Testosterone/Cortisol ratio


The Testosterone/Cortisol ratio reveals the relationship between the major processes in the body, which, in connection with training, can either be catabolic or anabolic. By observing your Testosterone/Cortisol ratio, one can evaluate how the body responds to exercise.

598 IGF-1

IGF-1, insulin-like growth factor 1, is an indirect marker of growth hormone. This means that by measuring IGF-1, we can gain deeper insights into the circulating levels of growth hormone in our bodies. As growth hormone increases, IGF-1 rises. Both growth hormone (GH) and IGF-1 are involved in the regulation of muscle mass.

Group 9 Inflammation

Evaluation of biomarkers such as CRP (C-reactive protein) helps identify systemic inflammation. Chronic inflammation negatively affects performance and recovery, while a certain degree of exercise-induced inflammation is required to achieve certain desired effects of your training.

584 CRP

CRP stands for C-reactive protein and is a so-called acute phase reactant. This means that its levels rapidly increase in response to inflammation, deriving from an inflammatory process in itself, an infection or injury. Low CRP levels indicate low levels of systemic inflammation in your body. Higher CRP levels have been associated with reduced performance while lower CRP levels are associated with increased performance.

Group 10 Enzymes

Testing enzymes, such as ALAT and ASAT, provides valuable insights into the health and function of vital organs like the liver and heart. Understanding enzyme activity aids in assessing overall health and determining appropriate interventions for optimal well-being.

599 LD

LD, or lactate dehydrogenase, is the enzyme responsible for converting glucose into lactate (lactic acid) during anaerobic breakdown of glucose. In other words, it's the pathway the body takes to break down sugar when there is a lack of oxygen. One example of when this occurs is during high-intensity exercise, leading to the buildup of lactic acid. Lactate has been observed as one of the parameters that most clearly distinguishes different levels of performance. Elite athletes can use it to evaluate whether they are in the right training zones during a season, and it can be used to indirectly assess how much fat versus carbohydrates you burn during exercise.

600 CK

CK, or creatine kinase, is an enzyme primarily found in skeletal muscle cells. After strength training, the enzyme leaks into the circulation and reaches its peak after about 24 hours. However, CK levels can remain elevated for up to a week after an intense workout. By measuring CK, one can gain a deeper understanding of whether there is a deficiency in recovery after exercise, and quantify the breakdown of muscle tissue depending on the training session.

Why take a Performance™ test?

Sn™p01 Performance™ is developed to map the conditions of the body's systems involved in performance capabilities. By undergoing a Performance™ test, you gain a deeper understanding of how your performance can be influenced based on your results.

Who should consider taking a Performance™ test?

Sn™p01 Performance™ is designed to assist in optimizing performance, regardless of your current level. This means the test is tailored for those starting their journey towards enhancing performance, as well as for those who have already made progress and aim to elevate their achievements to the next level.

For how long is my order valid?

Your referral to take the test is valid for 3 months, from the day you order the test.

How is a Performance™ test conducted?

         1. Order Sn™p01 Performance™

  • Add Performance™ to your shopping cart.
  • We generate a referral containing all your tests for the testing facility and laboratory after payment.

  • Confirmation and receipt are sent via email.

  • An email is sent to activate your account if you don't already have one. This is necessary for us to securely present test results via BankID.

    2. Locate a testing facility

  • We have affiliated testing facilities with walk-in services throughout Sweden.

  • Find your nearest testing facility and their opening hours here.

    3. Test results and follow-up

  • Test results are displayed in your journal within 1-5 business days and are reviewed by a licensed physician.



Where can I find your locations for taking my test?

To see all testing locations, click here.

What to do before taking the test

Important preparations for the blood test:

  • Take the test on an empty stomach.

    • This means you should refrain from eating or drinking anything for 10 hours before the test. Exceptions include water and black coffee/tea without sugar or milk

  • The test should be done in the morning before 10 AM since some biomarkers are sensitive to circadian rhythm.

  • Ideally, rest for about 15 minutes in the waiting room before the test for more accurate results.

  • Avoid taking any medications before the blood test.

  • Bring your valid identification.

Tip: Enhance the precision of your results by consistently performing Sn™p01 Performance™ within 24 hours after identical intense workouts. Testing immediately following the exact same exertion allows for a clearer understanding of the adaptations your body has made to handle the strain, thereby directly measuring your performance capabilities.


How does Sn™p01 Performance™ differ from Sn™900 CheckUp™?

Sn™p01 Performance™ and Sn™900 CheckUp™ are both comprehensive health tests, but they differ in some of the biomarkers analyzed to illuminate the body's physiological condition and functions.

The Performance test aims to provide a more in-depth understanding of performance and recovery by measuring growth hormone IGF-1, blood urea, and creatine kinase (CK) to assess protein turnover and muscle damage, as well as LD to evaluate oxygen uptake capacity in skeletal muscles.

Where can I view my test results?

To view your test results, log in to your Sn™ Health Dashboard profile here. To access your profile, you need to activate your account through the activation link sent to you after your order.

What is the Sn™ Health Dashboard?

The Sn™ Health Dashboard serves as your personalized health dashboard, providing a comprehensive analysis of your body, its functioning, and its requirements. It offers detailed explanations and insights regarding the significance of your biomarker levels, their implications for your health, and potential actions you can take to enhance or preserve your well-being.

How long does it take to receive my test results?

You can expect to receive your test results within 4-5 days. During this time, a doctor carefully analyzes your results, and you will be able to view both your results and the doctor's comments in the Sn™ Health Dashboard.

Who has access to my results?

At Supernormal™, we prioritize the confidentiality and security of your data. Your personal information is handled with the utmost care. We have stringent measures in place to safeguard your privacy. We adhere to the same laws and regulations regarding confidentiality as primary care centers and hospitals. You also have the option to share your results with another healthcare provider by printing or saving them from your Sn™ Health Dashboard.

How can I access my previous test results?

You can easily access your previous test results through the Sn™ Health Dashboard. All your past test results are saved and available for your reference.

How do I know my results are safe and private?

Supernormal™ health dashboard ensures that your data is handled with the utmost care to maintain privacy and security. Confidentiality is prioritized, and measures are in place to protect
your personal information.

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