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IMA is currently working with 40+ laboratories in order to provide you with the most cutting edge technology and accurate information available. Our testing includes but is not limited to the items listed below.

Adrenal Funtiion


Blood Typing

Comprehensive Blood Testing

Digestive Stool Analysis-Home collection


Environmental Toxin Testing

Food Sensitivity and Allergy 

Functional Mineral and Amino Acid Profiles

Genetic Mutations (MTHFR, etc..)

Genomic Testing

Glucose Monitoring

Heavy Metal and Chemical Toxicity Assessment

Hormone Panels

Lyme (see below)

Mineral Testing

Mold Exposure and Toxicity (see below)


Organic Acids

Parasite and GI Pathogens-Home Collection

Small Intestinal Bowel Overgrowth (SIBO)

Specialty Labs-Please inquire

Thyroid Testing


**Please be aware of, and notify us of the preferred labs your insurance utilizes. You will want to contact your insurance for this information.  We can make every effort to use the labs your insurance recognizes. However, some testing will be lab specific and may not be reimbursed by your insurance.  If you have any questions regarding reimbursement, please consult your insurance carrier. All testing fees are separate from visits or other services.

  Lyme and Co-Infections

Tick-borne infections are zoonotic—meaning they are passed from animals to humans. “Vectors” like ticks, mosquitos and fleas transmit the diseases from animals like mice, rats, and squirrels to humans when they bite. Ticks can carry many bacteria, viruses, fungi and protozoans all at the same time and transmit them in a single bite. The most common tick-borne diseases in the United States include Lyme disease, babesiosis, bartonella, anaplasmosis, ehrlichiosis, mycoplasma, relapsing fever, tularemia, Rocky Mountain spotted fever (RMSF). Diseases acquired together like this are called co-infections. -Lyme

Mold Exposure and Toxicity

Mold Exposure can cause an acute and chronic, systemic inflammatory response syndrome acquired from exposure to the following toxigenic organisms, including, but not limited to fungi, bacteria, actinomycetes and mycobacteria. In addition, inflammagens such as endotoxins, beta glucans, hemolysins, proteinases, mannans and possibly spirocyclic drimanes; as well as volatile organic compounds (VOC's). Other names commonly used in the medical literature for this illness include Sick Building Syndrome and Chronic Inflammatory Response Syndrome. Current thinking suggests that the symptoms of mold illness are the result of a chronic inflammatory response triggered by toxic compounds found in water-damaged buildings.

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