You’ve spit in the little tube, mailed it off to 23 and Me or AncestryDNA, and finally have your results available!

After playing around with all the fun ancestry reports, you can download your data and dig into finding out more about yourself. You can use your genetic data to learn how YOUR body works and which foods are best for YOU.

Starting with this website

There is a ton of free information here, all based on research studies. Click the links in each article to access your 23andMe results.

Other websites to check out:

Please note that I am neither endorsing – nor profiting – from these links. Do your due diligence before uploading your genome anywhere. Read the whole privacy policy and understand what the company is doing with your genetic data.  

Big Overview Reports:

Promethease (
Overview: This website matches your 23andMe, AncestryDNA, or other genetic data to the information on the website.
Cost: $12 – $16
Privacy policy: States that “At no time is your DNA data shared – or sold – to any external party, period. We also do not sell any products like vitamins or supplements.”

Codegen  (
Overview: This website also matches up your 23andMe raw data file to information on  They have comments from other users which may be helpful if you likeanecdotes.
Cost: Free
Privacy policy states: “1. We will never share or sell your data  2. The service is designed to be anonymous (does not request your name). The most anonymous way to use this service is to upload your raw file”
Note that they are partnered with a company to sell you vitamins. 

Digging Deeper on Your Own:

SNPedia (
Overview: This is a user-edited resource (like Wikipedia) with links to research papers on specific genetic variants. If you have a specific topic in mind, is a good starting point.
Cost: Free
Privacy policy: “The general privacy policies associated with publishing in a wiki environment, such as those explained in great detail on the Wikipedia Privacy Policy page, apply to SNPedia as well.” (
Overview: This is the National Institute of Health’s searchable database for medical research studies. The terminology in research papers can be daunting at first, but you have the whole internet at your fingertips. Just look up the words that you don’t know. Some of the articles only show the abstract, but many have links to the full study.
Cost: Free (but not really, since my tax money is paying for it…)

Free reports on specific topics:

Methylation Pathway Analysis (
Overview: This free report gives a lot of background information on methylation cycle issues.  It is based on the work of Dr. Amy Yasko, an expert in molecular biology and author of several books on autism.
Cost: Free (with links to purchase supplements)
Privacy policy: I can’t find one on the main page, which is disturbing. There is a sample report available which has a lot of good background information. I suggest contacting Dr. Yasko before uploading your data to ask about the privacy policy.

Paid reports on specific topics:

Found My Fitness (
Overview: Dr. Rhonda Patrick offers several different reports on genetics. Her podcasts are also excellent!
Cost:  $10
Privacy policy: There isn’t a true privacy policy (uughh!), but the FAQ says ” If you register for an account, you can delete your report immediately after running it. If you skip registration, your report will be deleted after 30 days. We do not save data that are not used in the creation of reports.”

StrateGene (
Overview: This is a color-coded report of your methylation cycle polymorphisms that is fairly comprehensive. It uses 23andMe data.  Strategene is part of Seeking Health, from Dr. Ben Lynch. They recommend hiring a physician to interpret the report. There is also a Facebook group for people who have paid for a report.
Cost: $45.
Privacy policy:  While the rest of the Seeking Health website privacy policy is the usual stuff about how many ways they are tracking your usage, etc. their privacy policy for genetic data is fairly straight forward. “During processing, the SNP data needed for the StrateGene analysis is extracted, and the 23andme file is deleted completely. The extracted SNP data is not stored with any personally identifiable information, but may be retained for statistical analysis.”

LiveWello  (
Overview: When you upload your 23andMe data, you can see the major and minor alleles for a bunch of genetic variants. It also has links to and people’s questions or comments about that gene. There are links to practitioners who you can hire.
Cost: $19.99
Privacy policy: Their privacy policy states “We will not sell, rent, or share your information (identified or de-identified) without your explicit consent, except we believes it is required to do so by law.   You can completely delete your information at any time.”

My Gene Food  (
Overview: This website takes your genetic data from 23andMe or and creates a custom diet plan for you based. They also have a section of recipes. While I may have personal reservations on this type of service due to limitations of research on diet/gene interaction, the blog articles and information on the MyGeneFood website seems to be solidly researched and informative.
Cost: $95
Privacy policy: Their policy doesn’t go into specifics on how they use your raw genetic data file. It does state “We do not sell, trade, or otherwise transfer to outside parties your personally identifiable information. This does not include trusted third parties who assist us in operating our website, conducting our business, or servicing you, so long as those parties agree to keep this information confidential. ”

Dash Genomics (
Overview: This company takes your genomic data and personal information to compute your in-depth risk for Alzheimer’s disease. They chart out your risk and show you how it stacks up to the normal risk at various age points.
Cost: $149
Privacy policy: “DG may choose to partner with certain academic institutions, healthcare organizations, pharmaceutical companies, and other groups who are hoping to conduct novel research regarding genetics, health, and disease. As part of these efforts, to the extent permitted under applicable law, DG may share your information (including your Genetic Information) with such partners – provided that DG will not combine your name with any Genetic Information that is shared unless you have consented.”

Genetic Genie (
Overview: This popular website gives you a report on your methylation cycle related genes. A lot of the information is based on work from various clinicians’ websites and not on research-based studies. Note that the website apparently hasn’t been updated since 2013.
Cost: $10 donation
Privacy policy: This website has a boilerplate privacy policy last updated in 2013. It does claim that Genetic Genie is a 501(3)c non-profit organization. (
Overview: This website allows you to upload your genome and then run several ‘modules’ on it. Examples include modules on drug response and rare diseases. While not as user-friendly as other websites, has in-depth information available on very specific topics.
Cost: $5 donation
Privacy policy: “All personally traceable genetic information, i.e. your input-data and the imputed genome data is deleted two weeks after imputation. All non-traceable information, i.e. derived calculations and disease risk-scores are deleted two years after imputation.
The only right We reserve, is the future possibility to contact participants through provided email. This includes the possibility to ask users if they are interested in further academic research.”

If you have suggestions for other websites, please add them in the comments below.

updated 4/2019


Sema · February 17, 2016 at 9:48 am

Hello, Сan you add option of using the service , if you would appreciate its capabilities and ease of use of the information. Thank you.

    genelife · February 19, 2016 at 2:09 pm

    Thanks for the suggestion! I’ll look into the site and see about adding it to the list.

Cosmo · March 5, 2016 at 4:51 pm

Check out

I’ve built a interpretation engine that links to thousands of scientific articles. We’re completely free and nonprofit.

    Ashley · September 4, 2018 at 5:50 pm

    Can you please send me a link for free access? Thanks!

Alex · October 21, 2016 at 3:03 pm

Professional and advanced interpretation engine for nutrigenetics and sports genetics –

P.S. Ping me for a free access.

Tim · October 24, 2016 at 5:45 pm

Get some extra mileage out of your 23andMe data. DNA Romance is online dating based on your SNPs, see

Jake · March 9, 2017 at 9:25 pm

You should look into – it really seems to be the most advanced out there

    genelife · March 13, 2017 at 4:00 pm

    Thanks for the recommendation of this website. Looks very interesting — but I worry about the security of my genetic information. This may be a website to come back to in the future when they have all the kinks worked out and a more legit looking privacy policy. I applaud the concept and hope that the devloper / geneticists can raise enough through their kickstarter to put together a secure site.

      Spencer · August 22, 2017 at 8:37 pm

      What’s the worry actually? It seems it’s one of the only sites that don’t store the genetic information (after 2 weeks it says). And definetly the only open-source option, so you can audit yourself

Matthew · May 2, 2017 at 6:51 pm

Is there a site you can take your dna and your partner’s and get a probability of traits of your child?

Bruce · May 11, 2017 at 7:30 pm has a free analysis tool for 23andme data. The philosophy with their limited reporting is to only report on concerns that you can mitigate with diet, lifestyle and/or supplementation. My only criticism is some ‘biggies’ like MTHFR are not in the report (as far as I am aware).

Tim · June 9, 2017 at 1:37 am

Single? Chemistry is important, RIGHT?
Get some help from DNA Romance, it’s matchmaking based on science and it’s free to try
Now accepting raw DNA data from, 23andMe, ftDNA, MyHeritage,……with many more file formats to come

    Bob · June 9, 2017 at 1:45 am

    Hey Tim,

    ^ you already mentioned this above.

Elvina · July 23, 2017 at 11:17 pm

We provide dietary and lifestyle recommendations based on your 23andMe and soon to be data. We have manually combed through over 10,000 published research articles to bring users only best quality research out there!

Sabitha · October 10, 2017 at 4:26 pm

Hi! Can you please list service from Xcode Life Sciences? They have very firm policies on client data confidentiality. Please do go through the page “” for information on the traits and panels they cover.

Elizabeth · November 4, 2017 at 5:23 pm

Is the “Ancestry Only” data useful at all (under the new v.5) for getting health data from these other avenues? Or do you have to buy the full kit from 23&me to get useful results?

    genelife · November 4, 2017 at 6:33 pm

    I think the Ancestry Only data is still useful from the new v.5 format. I think about 2/3 of what I cover in my blog posts is covered on the new chip, and I’m in the process of (slowly) going back through and indicating which version (v.4 and/or v.5) each blog post covers. And going forward, I’m going to be covering some SNPs that are only available on the v.5 chip.
    Hope this helps!

Silvio · November 24, 2017 at 2:42 am

So would I basically get the same info with my raw data from 23andme’s ancestry only kit if I just input that into one of the suggested services above? And save $150?

    genelife · November 24, 2017 at 1:27 pm

    The raw data file is the same from 23andMe whether you order the Ancestry only option or the Health and Ancestry option. You can upload that raw data file to a variety of different places (some free, some that cost $), and get various different health reports. None of these are exactly the same health information that 23andMe offers. But pretty much all of the health reports from anywhere are based on scientific studies that are publically available. You can use the raw data yourself through reading through journal articles on the topics that you are interested in. is another great website to use if you are searching for specific health topics.
    Lots of options for you!

Katherine A Tildes · November 28, 2017 at 5:57 pm

Promethease is $10.

    AS · July 13, 2018 at 8:09 pm

    Promethease is $12 now.

tom Ballard ND · November 29, 2017 at 5:34 am

Thanks for all the valuable information on this website. I’ve been a doctor for 35 years and have been into genetic medicine for five and am appalled that most doctors are still ignoring this information and leaving patients struggling to find answers – which are often the wrong answers.

I wrote a book which reviews the importance of genetic health reports and many of the companies offering this service: how many genes they test, the nature of the report (nutrition only, selling supplements, etc) and price. It’s free as an ebook on Amazon and is called Genetic Health Reports. I’m not trying to hock my book but get this information out to the medical community and public.
Best, Tom Ballard, RN, ND

    genelife · December 1, 2017 at 8:01 pm

    Thanks so much for adding your book information here. I’ve had several people ask for book recommendations and hadn’t had a good resource to recommend. I’m off to Amazon to download your book!

      tom ballard · December 2, 2017 at 10:30 am

      Great. I hope you find my book helpful. I have another one coming out later this year. I’ll let you know when it’s ready.
      Also, If you’re looking at other genetic report services, consider including mine, It is more expensive than most ($149) but it’s also much more comprehensive and was developed to save doctors and patients hours of research. What I found was that patients are spending many hours researching their DNA, learning genetics, trying to figure out solutions for their health problems. To address this I founded Natural DNA Solutions (NDS) four years ago. It’s unique in that each genetic health report is individualized. It looks at 1400 genes using data from 23andme or It begins with a genetics 101 section, then describes the function of the genes in question, lists the possible health consequences of gene variations (SNPs), and then focuses on the genes that are the most likely problem for the patient. Most importantly, the report includes treatment options – nutrition, supplements, detoxification, and activities such as meditation, exercise, stress reduction. NDS reports are usually 120-150 pages long. So, while the price is higher, it saves hours of research and includes valuable treatments based on my 35 years in practice. Also, if you’re interested in selling NDS report services, I we can discuss discount pricing for you. Meanwhile, thanks again for this fine site and spreading the word about genetic medicine. Best, Tom

        Alissa · December 15, 2017 at 8:05 am

        Hi Tom,
        I just downloaded your book, too and am looking forward to reading it (and getting my genetic data in February!). Do you interpret data from Genes for Good?

          Tom · December 16, 2017 at 11:08 am

          Hi Alissa,
          No, sorry, I can only process the data from 23andme or, both of which have large raw data bases. Genes for Good is for research purposes.

          Hope this helps,

    Kim · March 31, 2018 at 3:34 pm

    Thank you! I just downloaded your book 📚…I will be delving into this.

Luarel · December 31, 2017 at 4:05 am

I recommend It is moderately priced and delivers customize-able genetic health reports within 24 hours. I have found the information gleaned there to be integral to my diet, supplementation, and exercise routine and I think it would be beneficial for so many people to do. Well worth it!

Laurel Jimenez, USA

Jeanette · January 24, 2018 at 11:25 pm

Is there a website that takes the raw data from 23andMe and gives diet and exercise tips based on DNA?

    Debbie Moon · January 26, 2018 at 11:34 am

    Hi Jeanette,
    There are several places that will run their own DNA tests and give you reports on either diet or exercise. DNA fit is one, but I haven’t used it myself to recommend it.
    I’m actually working now on a ‘report’ format that will take your 23andMe data and consolidate it with all the diet research studies that I have articles about on this site already.

    The hard part of recommending some of the reports that I’ve seen other sites produce about diet or exercise is that the research really isn’t as specific as the reports make it seem. There isn’t a lot of research that says, for example, “if you have SNPs A, B, and C you should eat these foods”. The research is more along the lines of “if you have this certain SNP and are of this specific population, then saturated fat in the top quartile of consumption will raise your risk of heart disease by a small amount.” This doesn’t make for a cut and dried recommendation to cut out all saturated fats, but is more of a ‘heads up’ to keep an eye on it if test results are indicating heart disease risk factors.

    This is turning into a long-winded explanation of my frustration with other sites that over-hype a lot the genetic studies, coupled with my own struggles to create a report format that distills down a huge amount of information into something readable, but still with real information.

    Thanks for reading and commenting!

Claire Fountain · February 23, 2018 at 5:25 pm

Thank you Debbie so much for this valuable information and thank you Commenters for your valuable suggestions and comments. Does the raw data in 23andme provide gene variants (mutation) information on circadian clock related genes such as CRY1, DEC2, PER3, CLOCK (gene variants rs1801260, rs3816358 listed here helped start my research Debbie) and if so, which genetic reporting services website can interpret the raw data? I have Delayed Phase Sleep Disorder (and had triple negative breast cancer) and I would really like an analysis of these genes. Thank you again.

Gurjot · March 12, 2018 at 5:45 pm

My friend and I have built a free mobile app for analysis and recommended actions for personalized nutrition and lifestyle. We have got very good feedback so far and we are building new features every week. I also write a blog

Valentin · March 28, 2018 at 10:15 am

If you have non-European ancestry, mainly Asian/Indian, this is the best test you can take. They used to be small, but now their business is rivaling those like AncestryDNA and 23andMe.
The results were a surprise for me as I found out that I am less than 50% European and I found a lot about my non-European ancestry.

Valentin Coteanu – Romania

Joseph Silver · April 12, 2018 at 7:56 am

You wrote a great blog article about the different ways people can use their raw DNA to learn more about themselves. I’m wondering if you’d be open to mentioning and/or reviewing our company Gene Heritage in this article, or any other page on your website that you think is suitable.

If you’re open to this idea, I can provision a free Individual Report as well as a free Parent-Child upgrade for you to check out.

A bit about Gene Heritage:

We want to give AncestryDNA, 23andMe, and FamilyTreeDNA customers a way to learn more about their genes and traits in a format that’s both entertaining and informative. Currently, we report on eye color, earwax type, armpit odor, lactose intolerance, and Asian Flush, as well as on taste sensitivity to saccharine and certain cruciferous vegetables like broccoli. We report on smell sensitivity to a whole bunch of odorants including rose oil, violets, leaf alcohol, aspagusic acid waste, and a male pheromone. On top of this, our reports identify the ancient origins of a customer’s genes; we indicate whether a customer’s various alleles have been around for tens of thousands of years or derive from more recent mutations occurring in Europe, Asia, Eurasia, and Africa. With our Parent-Child upgrade, customers can see how genes have been passed on from parents to a child.

Instead of bombarding customers with loads of unintelligible data that oftentimes derives from dubious research, our approach is to carefully comb through the genetic study literature to curate reports that we assess to be scientifically reliable. We clearly state whether a gene has a major, moderate, or minor influence on a particular trait. There are a whole bunch of other influences on traits aside from genes, including dietary, microbial, and lifestyle factors. It’s important to us to paint a true and honest picture of just how much or little a gene influences a trait.

As far as future plans, we hope to:

1) Release a Grandchild Report that illustrates how genes are passed down through 3 generations of grandparents, parents, and child. The Grandchild Report will show what percentage of DNA a grandchild inherited from each grandparent.

2) Research and add more genes and traits to Gene Heritage, especially multigene traits like skin color, red hair, hair color, baldness, and height.

3) Add even more ancient origins for the genes we report on.

Please let me know if you’re open to reviewing Gene Heritage on your website.

Thank you,

Joseph Silver,
Gene Heritage

    Debbie Moon · April 15, 2018 at 4:00 pm

    Hi Joseph,

    I would encourage you to read through the rest of my website before promoting your paid product on it :-)

    I agree that the topics in the paid reports you have available are interesting. In fact, my website contains already contains all that information for FREE. No worries – I’m not suggesting that your new paid product is using the information that has been available on my website for several years.

    As you read through the articles on my website, you will also find that my website is dedicated to combing through genetics research studies and curating the information for my readers. And you will see that I actually link to all of these studies for users to go and read the information for themselves.

    For anyone wanting this information:

Genomapp · April 29, 2018 at 2:16 pm

Hi Debbie,

Genomapp is an app that analyzes DNA raw data from main DNA kit providers (23andMe, AncestryDNA, MyHeritage, Genes for Good etc). Being an app allows us to focus on protecting the privacy of our users: DNA data is not uploaded to our servers, all the process takes place in the device of the user.

Our reports cover different subjects (complex diseases, monogenic diseases, inherited conditions, pharmacological response…) at very affordable prices.

We hope you find it useful. Don’t hesitate to contact us if you have any question.

    Debbie Moon · April 30, 2018 at 11:05 am

    Thanks for posting your privacy protection methods. So very important for users to understand how their data is being used!
    I would caution anyone using the Genomapp app — and any of the other apps and websites — that the 23andMe and Ancestry data is not validated (or 100% accurate) for a lot of what the Genomapp looks to be covering. Specifically, I noticed your BRCA1 and 2 screenshots. 23andMe does have FDA clearance now on just two of the BRCA1,2 mutations, and we really don’t know the accuracy of the BRCA data for all of the rest. So people need to keep in mind that, especially for inherited conditions, there is a chance that the genetic data is not accurate, and thus should always get a second opinion on anything serious.

Adam · May 18, 2018 at 10:39 am

Hello there,

I am really into my nutrition and self optimisation. I am an amateur mma fighter and i am looking to get my dna analysed. which is the best value for money and is it worth it? I have been ummin and arrghing over 23andMe for a while now.

    Debbie Moon · May 20, 2018 at 11:09 am

    In my opinion, it is worth it to get your DNA analyzed :-) Both 23andMe and AncestryDNA give you quite a bit of information, but you are going to have to dig in a learn a lot. 23andMe is a little easier to work with since you can easily look up your data right on their website. If you are good with using Excel (or something similar) to work with your data, then Ancestry DNA is also a good bet. Both companies run sales fairly often, so if money is tight, you may want to keep an eye out for a sale (perhaps around Father’s day).

Alison · May 30, 2018 at 5:15 pm

Paid for the thyroid genes report here and never recieved. Feeling less confident now about allowing your site access to my DNA data…

    Debbie Moon · May 31, 2018 at 2:13 pm

    Hi Alison –
    When you were on the page where you paid for the thyroid genes report, you should have been able to scroll down and see the whole report. It is on the same page as the button to pay. Feel free to go back into the reports and run them again. I would also be happy to refund whatever you donated — just let me know what the paypal account name is.
    And nope – I’m not collecting your DNA information or selling off your email address or anything. Just trying to help people out by providing information that they can apply to their life.
    Thanks for actually paying for the report option — so many people don’t, and I truly appreciate when someone does opt to pay.

BJ · August 15, 2018 at 5:52 am

Your site is great. When I get a job next month, I will try to donate to you
for your work.
One question is about the 23andme test for Gluten Intolerance. What is
it based on genetically since I was told there were no genes for intolerance,
except Celiac? I have +/+ (GG) for rs2858331, but -/- or all the rest.
My test was done about 5 years ago, so not all the same genes were tested
as the newer tests.
Also, under IGA, I have +/+ (TT) for rs 1990760 and 3 other +/- phenotypes.
Nine other genes under this category were -/-.

Thank you.
IGA genes tested.

    Debbie Moon · August 15, 2018 at 10:50 am

    Hi – Thanks for the comment and compliment.
    I’m actually not sure what the 23andMe test for Gluten intolerance is based on. You must be getting that information from another website because it isn’t on mine…

    I have seen on other genetics websites that they include Gluten Intolerance in reports that are based on a couple of SNPs. But I haven’t been able to find a solid connection in the scientific literature between any gene variants and susceptibility to gluten intolerance, and thus I don’t include it on my website. You are correct, though, that there are genotypes linked to susceptibility to Celiac disease.

    The SNP that you list above, rs2858331, is one that can be used in conjunction with another SNP to determine HLA DQ2.5. On my article on Celiac disease risk genes, I recommend using a different SNP to determine HLA DQ2.5 because it is more specific.

    I’m honestly not sure what rs1990760 has to do with IGA or Gluten Intolerance or Celiac disease. It is a fairly common variant in the IFIH1 gene, which is involved in the immune system and leads to a slightly increased risk of type 1 diabetes. Your genotype (TT) is the most common type found in Caucasian populations.

    Again, I have no idea what website you used for your Gluten Intolerance report. I recommend for any genetics report that you buy — or information you find on a website or Facebook — that you read the journal articles that are referenced. If there are no references listed (and there really should be references!), you can look up more information on any SNP (rs id number) using or

      crystal · December 30, 2018 at 8:44 pm

      I’m new to your website. Due to my medical issues I was told to order my raw dna on 23 and me. It’s confusing to determine which one to buy from. There is negative reviews on amazon, I also find them expensive. Is there any discounts? Do doctors order these tests with dna for mthr, thyroid disease etc? If I order can you help me understand the test? Thank you

        Debbie Moon · December 31, 2018 at 12:31 pm

        Hi Crystal,
        Did a medical practitioner tell you to order your genetic testing from 23andMe? If so, you just need the ‘Ancestry’ option that is $99 to get the raw data file.
        And yes, doctors can order genetic testing for all kinds of diseases, but they usually only do so if there is a medical reason that insurance will cover.
        As far as discounts, both 23andMe and AncestryDNA run sales several times a year. Just keep an eye out for them :-)

scott morino · December 28, 2018 at 10:24 pm

another health analysis tool for raw dna data is

tom ballard · December 29, 2018 at 2:06 pm

Hello. I encourage all of you to check out what I believe is the only comprehensive genetic health report available. I develop each report individually based on my 35+ years as a whole-system doctor using nutrition, detoxification, and activity (physical and mental). I’m the author of the only book on genetic health reports, Genetic Health Reports, as well as numerous health-related articles and Nutrition-1-2-3. Coming in 2019, Genetic Wellness: The DNA solution to chronic disease. Thanks for checking it out. Tom Ballard, RN, ND

Living with MTHFR · December 30, 2018 at 9:22 pm

Living with MTHFR offers custom reports with 2 different options. 1 can work with Ancestry or 23andme raw data and build 2 reports. The reports cover vitamin metabolism, methylation, detoxification and autoimmune issues. Over 250 SNPs are included and each report is built by a real person and not auto generated online.

Then there is a genotype report available on over 10,000 SNPs, covering a vast amount of categories. This option is only available for 23andme data at the moment.
You can find out more about both at

Martin R. Schiller · February 3, 2019 at 5:58 pm

Please post this new free service from Food Genes and Me. Upload your DNA file fill out a survey, and you get a free personalized diet. These diets are based on scientific studies with high statistical significance similar to leading other vendors. The information we provide is not on other sites.

    Debbie Moon · February 5, 2019 at 1:39 am

    Hi Martin,
    Thanks for your suggestion to add your Food Genes and Me website to my webpage on What to Do With Your 23andMe Raw Data.
    In reading through your website’s privacy policy, it looks like you are using everyone’s (anonymized) genetic data for research purposes and also having people participate in survey’s (research studies) about their dietary habits. Is this correct? If so, do you clearly disclose that your free report is really a way to get people’s genetic data for research purposes?
    Debbie Moon

Garry Bright · March 27, 2019 at 12:26 am

I am building soundfiles for the Genes / Proteins involved in the detoxification process eg The gene CYP2C19 has 31857 bases and the protein associated with that has 490 amino acids – I build this into music ie 1 sound file that compromises that gene and that protein that the gene makes. Based in the electromagnetic force you either repel the gene / protein thus it is either not present / or present and non functional. If the gene /protein is not present then the wave form of the gene / protein will help the body. If the gene / protein is present but being repelled then the music changes the repulsion to attraction and then this gene / protein becomes functional.. so soon all these genes / proteins / mineral / vitamins for detox – will be available.. you can download my app Sound Files in the app stores and this resource will be soon in your hands..

    Debbie Moon · March 27, 2019 at 11:02 am

    Do you have any studies or research on how or why you would repel a protein that is non-functional or not present? And how could a waveform of the protein possibly help the body? The CYP enzymes act as catalysts in the metabolism of xenobiotics and in reactions with endogenous substrates.

    To be honest, this seems like complete nonsense to me.

Lana Panchuk · April 12, 2019 at 11:49 am

One more Paid report on specific topics – Futura Genetics
Test for genetic risk of 28 common diseases.
We have this test with our own kit since 2015, now 23andme users can just upload their data and get the results in a few minutes

We Have “Awareness” Months Because We Need Them - Laura Zera · June 1, 2018 at 8:00 pm

[…] health diagnosis and treatment tool? It’s certainly been a discovery process for me, once I uploaded the raw data from their site into a couple of third-party sites. This is where it gets parsed into readable reports with much more info than what you get in the […]

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