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Book AMH (Anti-Müllerian Hormone) Test now!

£80 (Blood Draw + Reporting)

An AMH (Anti-Müllerian Hormone) test measures the levels of AMH in a woman’s blood to assess ovarian reserve, providing valuable insights into fertility potential. This test is commonly used to evaluate a woman’s egg count, helping in the diagnosis of fertility issues, guiding IVF treatments, and predicting the onset of menopause. At the London Pregnancy Clinic, we offer accurate and affordable AMH testing to support your pregnancy journey and reproductive health planning. 

  • Same Day Reporting for appointments before 12:00
  • Add GP appointment for £60 with a Women’s Health specialist GP
  •  Reproductive Health Consultation for £300 with a Consultant Gynecologist with a Specialisation in Fertility
Important: the blood test includes phlebotomist fees and reporting. We do not interpret the results for you unless you book a consultation with a women’s health GP or Consultant Gynaecologist. You will be required to provide your healthcare provider’s details when coming into this appointment. 

Other Useful services

London Pregnancy Clinic offers comprehensive follow-up consultations after your AMH test. These appointments with our experienced midwives or specialised GPs provide personalised care for your reproductive health. We recommend booking a consultation to address any concerns, enhance your wellbeing, and receive expert guidance on your pregnancy journey.

Women’s Health GP

In partnership with Spital Clinic

After your AMH blood test, book a consultation with our specialised GPs. They have a special interest in Gynaecology. In many countries, community gynaecology services include annual check-ups. Our GPs provide these essential services and are your first contact for women’s health issues. They offer initial assessments for menopause, pregnancy, sexual health, and more. See our female GPs in London for expert care and enhance your reproductive health journey with a consultation today.

Midwife Consultation

Flexible hour long appointments

After your AMH blood test, consider booking a midwife appointment at London Pregnancy Clinic. Our private midwife antenatal care provides comprehensive, individualised support for your physical and mental wellbeing. Our experienced midwives, with nearly 15 years of expertise, offer tailored care, including antenatal classes and postnatal support. We offer flexible appointments, including online, face-to-face, and home visits. Enhance your pregnancy journey with our dedicated midwife care.

Fertility Screenings

Specialised Ultrasound for Fertility

After your AMH blood test, consider booking a fertility ultrasound screening at our leading fertility clinic in London. We specialise in ultrasound scans and a wide array of fertility screening services. Our expert team of Consultant Gynaecologists and Specialist Sonographers use advanced ultrasound technology to assist you on your fertility journey. We offer follicle tracking scans, endometrial lining scans, baseline scans, and the specialised HyCoSy Scan to assess fallopian tube potency. 

Your Guide for AMH

All you need to know about AMH Blood test

What is AMH?

Anti-Müllerian Hormone (AMH) is a protein hormone produced by cells within the ovarian follicles. It plays a crucial role in the development and regulation of reproductive organs, particularly in women. AMH levels are an important indicator of ovarian reserve, which refers to the quantity of viable eggs remaining in the ovaries. This makes AMH a vital marker in assessing a woman’s fertility potential and overall reproductive health.

The measurement of AMH levels through a blood test provides valuable insights for various reproductive health concerns. High AMH levels generally indicate a greater number of remaining eggs, while low levels may suggest a diminished ovarian reserve. This information is particularly useful for women considering pregnancy, undergoing fertility treatments, or managing conditions such as polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS). Additionally, AMH testing can help predict the onset of menopause, aiding in better planning and management of reproductive life stages.

Why is the AMH blood test important?

The AMH blood test is essential for women who are planning to conceive or undergoing fertility treatments. By measuring the concentration of AMH in the blood, this test provides insights into a woman’s ovarian reserve. High AMH levels typically indicate a higher number of remaining eggs, while low levels suggest a diminished ovarian reserve.

This information is invaluable for personalised fertility treatment plans. For instance, in vitro fertilisation (IVF) protocols can be tailored based on AMH levels to maximise success rates. Furthermore, the AMH test can help diagnose conditions such as polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) and predict the onset of menopause, aiding in comprehensive reproductive health management.

How is the AMH test performed?

The AMH test is a straightforward blood test that involves drawing a small sample of blood from a vein, usually in the arm. This sample is then sent to a laboratory where it is analysed to determine the AMH level. The test does not require any special preparation, and it can be done at any time during the menstrual cycle.

The simplicity of the AMH test makes it a convenient option for women seeking to understand their fertility status. The results of the test can help guide decisions regarding family planning, fertility treatments, and other reproductive health concerns. Given its reliability and ease, the AMH test is widely used in reproductive medicine.

What do high AMH levels indicate?

High AMH levels generally suggest a good ovarian reserve, meaning a higher number of viable eggs remain in the ovaries. This is often a positive sign for women looking to conceive, as it indicates a better fertility potential. High AMH levels can also be observed in younger women and those with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS).

However, excessively high AMH levels, particularly in conjunction with other symptoms, might indicate PCOS, a condition that can affect menstrual cycles and fertility. It is important to interpret AMH levels in the context of other clinical findings and symptoms to provide a comprehensive assessment of reproductive health.

What do low AMH levels indicate?

Low AMH levels typically suggest a reduced ovarian reserve, indicating fewer remaining eggs. This can be a concern for women who are planning to conceive, as it may signal decreased fertility potential. Low AMH levels are often observed in older women and those approaching menopause.

Despite the implications of low AMH levels, it is important to remember that fertility can still be possible with appropriate medical intervention. Fertility specialists may recommend specific treatments or strategies to improve the chances of conception. Understanding AMH levels allows for better planning and informed decisions regarding reproductive health.

At what age should a woman consider taking an AMH test?

There is no specific age at which a woman must take an AMH test, but it is often recommended for women in their 30s who are considering future pregnancies. This test can provide valuable insights into ovarian reserve and help in planning for future family-building efforts.

Women with a family history of early menopause or reproductive issues may consider taking the AMH test earlier. Consulting with a healthcare provider can help determine the appropriate timing based on individual health and fertility goals. Early testing can provide crucial information for proactive reproductive planning.

Can AMH levels fluctuate during the menstrual cycle?

AMH levels remain relatively stable throughout the menstrual cycle, making it a reliable marker for ovarian reserve. Unlike other hormones involved in reproduction, such as follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) and luteinising hormone (LH), AMH levels do not vary significantly with cycle phases.

This stability makes the AMH test convenient and dependable for assessing ovarian reserve at any point in the menstrual cycle. Consistent AMH levels ensure that the test results are accurate and reflective of a woman’s true ovarian reserve, facilitating reliable fertility assessments and planning.

How can AMH levels affect fertility treatments?

AMH levels play a crucial role in guiding fertility treatments, especially assisted reproductive technologies like in vitro fertilisation (IVF). High AMH levels usually indicate a better response to ovarian stimulation, potentially leading to a higher number of retrieved eggs during IVF.

Conversely, low AMH levels may suggest a need for adjusted stimulation protocols to optimise the chances of successful egg retrieval. Fertility specialists use AMH levels to personalise treatment plans, improving outcomes and enhancing the likelihood of conception. Understanding AMH levels helps in creating effective, tailored fertility treatment strategies.

Can lifestyle factors influence AMH levels?

While AMH levels are primarily determined by age and genetic factors, some lifestyle choices can impact overall reproductive health. Maintaining a healthy weight, avoiding smoking, and managing stress can contribute to better ovarian function and potentially influence AMH levels.

However, it is important to note that lifestyle changes cannot significantly alter AMH levels but can support general reproductive health. Consulting with a healthcare provider for personalised advice is crucial. They can offer guidance on lifestyle modifications that support fertility and overall well-being.

Is AMH testing covered by insurance?

Coverage for AMH testing varies depending on the insurance provider and the specific policy. Some insurance plans may cover the test if it is deemed medically necessary, such as for fertility assessment or diagnosis of reproductive conditions like PCOS.

It is advisable to check with your insurance provider regarding coverage details. Additionally, discussing the necessity and benefits of the AMH test with your healthcare provider can help justify its inclusion in your insurance plan. Understanding your insurance coverage ensures that you can access the necessary reproductive health tests without unexpected costs.

    What should I do if my AMH levels are abnormal?

    If your AMH levels are abnormal, either too high or too low, it is essential to consult with a fertility specialist or healthcare provider. They can interpret the results in the context of your overall health and reproductive goals, providing a comprehensive evaluation.

    Abnormal AMH levels do not necessarily mean infertility. Many women with high or low AMH levels can still conceive with the appropriate medical interventions and lifestyle adjustments. Professional guidance ensures that you receive the necessary support and treatment to address any reproductive health concerns effectively.

    What Other Fertility screening Services are Available at London Pregnancy Clinic?

    At London Pregnancy Clinic, we are experts at fertility screening and offer a wide range of tests:

    • HyCoSy Scan (Hysterosalpingo-Contrast Sonography) is an ultrasound procedure to evaluate the patency of fallopian tubes and assess uterine abnormalities for fertility investigations.
    • SIS (Saline Infusion Sonography) is a diagnostic ultrasound technique that uses saline to enhance the imaging of the uterine cavity and detect abnormalities such as polyps or fibroids.
    • AFC (Antral Follicle Count) is a fertility ultrasound test that counts the visible antral follicles in the ovaries to estimate ovarian reserve and predict response to fertility treatments.
    • Baseline Scan: A baseline scan is an initial ultrasound performed at the beginning of a menstrual cycle to assess the ovaries and uterine lining before starting fertility treatment.
    • Hysteroscopy is a minimally invasive procedure using a hysteroscope to inspect the inside of the uterus, diagnose abnormalities, and perform minor surgical procedures.
    • Pelvic Scan: A pelvic scan is an ultrasound examination of the female pelvic organs, including the uterus, ovaries, and fallopian tubes, to diagnose various gynaecological conditions.
    • Semen analysis is a laboratory test that evaluates the quality and quantity of a man’s sperm to assess male fertility and identify potential issues affecting conception.

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