Would you like to explore your DNA through the most innovative studies that are being done today? And contribute to the advancement of science and the effectiveness of these studies at the same time?
Now you can, through Labs, the collaborative section of ADNTRO's work.
→ Exploring your DNA you can contribute to innovative scientific studies, related for example to the pain scale or resistance to COVID-19, among others.
All the studies we publish in Labs are based on scientific studies under development, or scientific studies that have been carried out on a small population.
Reason why, the results are a first approximation, since studies on genetic variants require a high statistical value, and most of them have not been replicated (that is, the same results have not been obtained by analyzing different population groups).
At last you can collaborate with the progress of science through the analysis of your DNA from the collaborative section Labs of ADNTRO.
Through researching your DNA, you can become part of innovative and pioneering studies on:
Sleep is a fundamental part of our life, since restores physical and psychological functions. Well, through a genetic analysis, you can already discover your genetic predisposition in relation to:
Insomnia. Know your insomnia levels according to your genetic predisposition.
Snoring. You may already know what your genetic tests can tell you about your genetic predisposition to snoring.
Drowsiness. Do you know what your genetic predisposition is for being sleepy? Find out.
Hours of sleep. You can already know the natural duration of your sleep according to your genes.
If you are more day or night. We will reveal if your chronotype (circadian rhythm) is more day or night.
We propose you explore your DNA with today's most innovative studies at the same time that you help to collaborate with the progress of science and contribute to the effectiveness of these studies.
The novel studies that we publish in Labs, are based on scientific studies in development or scientific studies carried out on a small population. For this reason, these results are a first approximation, since genetic variant studies demand high statistical value and most of these studies have not been replicated (obtain the same results by analyzing different populations).