Test Catalog

Test Id : CDCOM

Celiac Disease Comprehensive Cascade, Serum and Whole Blood

Useful For
Suggests clinical disorders or settings where the test may be helpful

Evaluating patients suspected of having celiac disease, including patients with compatible symptoms, patients with atypical symptoms, and individuals at increased risk (family history, previous diagnosis with associated disease)

 

Comprehensive algorithmic evaluation including human leukocyte antigen typing

Profile Information
A profile is a group of laboratory tests that are ordered and performed together under a single Mayo Test ID. Profile information lists the test performed, inclusive of the test fee, when a profile is ordered and includes reporting names and individual availability.

Test Id Reporting Name Available Separately Always Performed
IGA Immunoglobulin A (IgA), S Yes Yes
CELI2 HLA-DQ Typing Yes, (Order CELI) Yes
CDCM1 Celiac Disease Interpretation No Yes

Reflex Tests
Lists tests that may or may not be performed, at an additional charge, depending on the result and interpretation of the initial tests.

Test Id Reporting Name Available Separately Always Performed
EMA Endomysial Abs, S (IgA) Yes No
DAGL Gliadin(Deamidated) Ab, IgA, S Yes No
TTGG Tissue Transglutaminase Ab, IgG, S Yes No
DGGL Gliadin(Deamidated) Ab, IgG, S Yes No
TTGA Tissue Transglutaminase Ab, IgA, S Yes No

Testing Algorithm
Delineates situations when tests are added to the initial order. This includes reflex and additional tests.

If the IgA result is within the age-specified normal range, then tissue transglutaminase (tTG) IgA antibody will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If tTG IgA antibody result is equivocal, then endomysial IgA antibodies and deamidated gliadin IgA antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If IgA is greater than or equal to 1.0 mg/dL but lower than age-specified normal, then tTG IgA, tTG IgG, deamidated gliadin IgA, and deamidated gliadin IgG antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If IgA is below the limit of detection (<1.0 mg/dL), then tTG IgG and deamidated gliadin IgG antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

The following algorithms are available:

-Celiac Disease Comprehensive Cascade Test Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Diagnostic Testing Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Gluten-Free Cascade Test Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Routine Treatment Monitoring Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Serology Cascade Test Algorithm

Special Instructions
Library of PDFs including pertinent information and forms related to the test

Method Name
A short description of the method used to perform the test

IGA: Nephelometry

CELI2: Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR)/Sequence-Specific Oligonucleotide Probe (SSO) 

NY State Available
Indicates the status of NY State approval and if the test is orderable for NY State clients.

Yes

Reporting Name
Lists a shorter or abbreviated version of the Published Name for a test

Celiac Disease Comprehensive Casc

Aliases
Lists additional common names for a test, as an aid in searching

Anti-Endomysial Antibody

Antiendomysial Antibody

Antimesothelial Antibody

Celiac Disease

Coeliac Disease

Dermatitis Herpetiformis

EA

EMA

Failure to Thrive

Gamma-Globulins, Quantitative

Gliadin Antibodies IgA

Gliadin Antibodies IgG

Gliadin IgA, Serum

Gliadin IgG, Serum

Gluten-sensitive Enteropathy

HLA Celiac Disease Testing

IgA (Immunoglobulin A)

Immunofluorescence Antibodies

Malabsorption

SOft-CDCOM

Sprue

Tissue Transglutaminase (tTG)

Tissue Transglutaminase Ab IgA

Transglutaminase (tTG)

Gluten Panel

Transglutaminase Ab IgG

Testing Algorithm
Delineates situations when tests are added to the initial order. This includes reflex and additional tests.

If the IgA result is within the age-specified normal range, then tissue transglutaminase (tTG) IgA antibody will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If tTG IgA antibody result is equivocal, then endomysial IgA antibodies and deamidated gliadin IgA antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If IgA is greater than or equal to 1.0 mg/dL but lower than age-specified normal, then tTG IgA, tTG IgG, deamidated gliadin IgA, and deamidated gliadin IgG antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If IgA is below the limit of detection (<1.0 mg/dL), then tTG IgG and deamidated gliadin IgG antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

The following algorithms are available:

-Celiac Disease Comprehensive Cascade Test Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Diagnostic Testing Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Gluten-Free Cascade Test Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Routine Treatment Monitoring Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Serology Cascade Test Algorithm

Specimen Type
Describes the specimen type validated for testing

Serum

Whole Blood ACD-B

Ordering Guidance

This cascade should not be used in patients who have previously been or are currently being treated with a gluten-free diet. For these individuals, CDGF / Celiac Disease Gluten-Free Cascade, Serum and Whole Blood should be ordered.

 

This cascade should not be used in patients for whom human leukocyte antigen (HLA) DQ2/DQ8 typing has already been performed. For individuals who are positive for either DQ2 and/or DQ8, CDSP / Celiac Disease Serology Cascade, Serum should be ordered to assess for the presence of autoantibodies associated with celiac disease. For individuals who are negative for DQ2 and DQ8, no further testing is necessary as a diagnosis of celiac disease is unlikely.

 

Cascade testing is recommended for celiac disease. Cascade testing ensures that testing proceeds in an algorithmic fashion. The following cascades are available; select the appropriate one for your specific patient situation.

-CDCOM / Celiac Disease Comprehensive Cascade, Serum and Whole Blood: Complete testing including HLA DQ

-CDSP / Celiac Disease Serology Cascade, Serum: Complete serology testing excluding HLA DQ

-CDGF / Celiac Disease Gluten-Free Cascade, Serum and Whole Blood: For patients already adhering to a gluten-free diet

 

To order individual tests, see Celiac Disease Diagnostic Testing Algorithm

Specimen Required
Defines the optimal specimen required to perform the test and the preferred volume to complete testing

Both blood and serum are required.

 

Specimen Type: Blood

Container/Tube: Yellow top (ACD [solution B])

Specimen Volume: 6 mL

Collection Instructions: Send whole blood in original tube. Do not aliquot.

 

Specimen Type: Serum

Collection Container/Tube:

Preferred: Serum gel

Acceptable: Red top

Submission Container/Tube: Plastic vial

Specimen Volume: 2 mL

Special Instructions
Library of PDFs including pertinent information and forms related to the test

Forms

If not ordering electronically, complete, print, and send Gastroenterology and Hepatology Client Test Request (T728) with the specimen

Specimen Minimum Volume
Defines the amount of sample necessary to provide a clinically relevant result as determined by the Testing Laboratory

Blood: 3 mL

Serum: 1.5 mL

Reject Due To
Identifies specimen types and conditions that may cause the specimen to be rejected

Gross hemolysis Reject
Gross lipemia Reject
Gross icterus OK

Specimen Stability Information
Provides a description of the temperatures required to transport a specimen to the performing laboratory, alternate acceptable temperatures are also included

Specimen Type Temperature Time Special Container
Serum Refrigerated (preferred) 14 days
Frozen 21 days
Whole Blood ACD-B Refrigerated (preferred)
Ambient

Useful For
Suggests clinical disorders or settings where the test may be helpful

Evaluating patients suspected of having celiac disease, including patients with compatible symptoms, patients with atypical symptoms, and individuals at increased risk (family history, previous diagnosis with associated disease)

 

Comprehensive algorithmic evaluation including human leukocyte antigen typing

Testing Algorithm
Delineates situations when tests are added to the initial order. This includes reflex and additional tests.

If the IgA result is within the age-specified normal range, then tissue transglutaminase (tTG) IgA antibody will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If tTG IgA antibody result is equivocal, then endomysial IgA antibodies and deamidated gliadin IgA antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If IgA is greater than or equal to 1.0 mg/dL but lower than age-specified normal, then tTG IgA, tTG IgG, deamidated gliadin IgA, and deamidated gliadin IgG antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

If IgA is below the limit of detection (<1.0 mg/dL), then tTG IgG and deamidated gliadin IgG antibody testing will be performed at an additional charge.

 

The following algorithms are available:

-Celiac Disease Comprehensive Cascade Test Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Diagnostic Testing Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Gluten-Free Cascade Test Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Routine Treatment Monitoring Algorithm

-Celiac Disease Serology Cascade Test Algorithm

Clinical Information
Discusses physiology, pathophysiology, and general clinical aspects, as they relate to a laboratory test

Celiac disease (gluten-sensitive enteropathy, celiac sprue) results from an immune-mediated inflammatory process following ingestion of wheat, rye, or barley proteins that occurs in genetically susceptible individuals.(1) The inflammation in celiac disease occurs primarily in the mucosa of the small intestine, which leads to villous atrophy. Common clinical manifestations related to gastrointestinal inflammation include abdominal pain, malabsorption, diarrhea, and/or constipation. Clinical symptoms of celiac disease are not restricted to the gastrointestinal tract. Other common manifestations of celiac disease include failure to grow (delayed puberty and short stature), iron deficiency, recurrent fetal loss, osteoporosis, chronic fatigue, recurrent aphthous stomatitis (canker sores), dental enamel hypoplasia, and dermatitis herpetiformis. Patients with celiac disease may also present with neuropsychiatric manifestations, including ataxia and peripheral neuropathy, and are at increased risk for development of non-Hodgkin lymphoma. The disease is also associated with other clinical disorders including thyroiditis, type I diabetes mellitus, Down syndrome, and IgA deficiency.

 

Individuals with family members who have celiac disease are at increased risk of developing the disease.(2) Genetic susceptibility is related to specific human leukocyte antigen (HLA) markers. More than 97% of individuals with celiac disease in the United States have DQ2 and/or DQ8 HLA markers compared to approximately 40% of the general population. For this reason, HLA-DQ2 and HLA-DQ8 are considered genetic risk factors for celiac disease and are required, but not sufficient, for the disease process to occur.

 

A definitive diagnosis of celiac disease requires a jejunal biopsy demonstrating villous atrophy.(3) Given the invasive nature and cost of the biopsy, serologic and genetic laboratory tests may be used to identify individuals with a high probability of having celiac disease. Because no single laboratory test can be relied upon completely to establish a diagnosis of celiac disease, individuals with positive laboratory results may be referred for small intestinal biopsy, thereby decreasing the number of unnecessary invasive procedures (see Celiac Disease Comprehensive Cascade Test Algorithm). In terms of serology, celiac disease is associated with a variety of autoantibodies, including endomysial antibody, tissue transglutaminase (tTG), and deamidated gliadin antibodies.(4) Although the IgA isotype of these antibodies usually predominates in celiac disease, individuals may also produce IgG isotypes, particularly if the individual is IgA deficient. The most sensitive and specific serologic test is tTG IgA isotype, in individuals who produce sufficient total IgA. For individuals who are IgA deficient, testing for tTG and deamidated gliadin IgG antibodies is required.

 

The treatment for celiac disease is maintenance of a gluten-free diet. In most patients who adhere to this diet, concentrations of associated autoantibodies decline, which is sometimes also accompanied by reconstitution of the small intestinal villi. In most patients, an improvement in clinical symptoms is observed. For evaluation purposes, all serologic tests ordered for the diagnosis of celiac disease should be performed while the patient is on a gluten-containing diet. Once a patient has initiated the gluten-free diet, serologic testing may be repeated to assess the response to treatment. In some patients, it may take up to 1 year for antibody titers to normalize. Persistently elevated results suggest poor adherence to the gluten-free diet or the possibility of refractory celiac disease.

 

It should be noted that HLA typing is not required to establish a diagnosis of celiac disease. Consider ordering CDSP / Celiac Disease Serology Cascade, Serum if HLA typing is not desired or has been previously performed.

 

See Celiac Disease Diagnostic Testing Algorithm for the recommended approach to a patient suspected of celiac disease.

 

An algorithm is available for monitoring the patient's response to treatment, see Celiac Disease Routine Treatment Monitoring Algorithm

Reference Values
Describes reference intervals and additional information for interpretation of test results. May include intervals based on age and sex when appropriate. Intervals are Mayo-derived, unless otherwise designated. If an interpretive report is provided, the reference value field will state this.

IMMUNOGLOBULIN A (IgA)

0-<5 months: 7-37 mg/dL

5-<9 months: 16-50 mg/dL

9-<15 months: 27-66 mg/dL

15-<24 months: 36-79 mg/dL

2-<4 years: 27-246 mg/dL

4-<7 years: 29-256 mg/dL

7-<10 years: 34-274 mg/dL

10-<13 years: 42-295 mg/dL

13-<16 years: 52-319 mg/dL

16-<18 years: 60-337 mg/dL

> or =18 years: 61-356 mg/dL

 

HLA-DQ TYPING

Presence of DQ2 or DQ8 alleles associated with celiac disease

Interpretation
Provides information to assist in interpretation of the test results

Immunoglobulin A:

Total IgA levels below the age-specific reference range suggest either a selective IgA deficiency or a more generalized immunodeficiency. For individuals with a low or high IgA level, additional clinical and laboratory evaluation is recommended. Some individuals may have a partial IgA deficiency in which the IgA levels are detectable but fall below the age-adjusted reference range. For these individuals both IgA and IgG isotypes for tissue transglutaminase (tTG) and deamidated gliadin antibodies are recommended for the evaluation of celiac disease; tTG IgA, tTG IgG, deamidated gliadin IgA, and deamidated gliadin IgG antibody assays are performed in this cascade. For individuals who have selective IgA deficiency with undetectable levels of IgA, only -tTG IgG and -deamidated gliadin IgG antibody assays are performed.

 

HLA-DQ Typing:

Approximately 90% to 95% of patients with celiac disease have the HLA-DQ2 allele; most of the remaining patients with celiac disease have the HLA-DQ8 allele. Individuals who do not carry either of these alleles are unlikely to have celiac disease. However, individuals with these alleles may not, during their lifetime, develop celiac disease. Therefore, the presence of DQ2 or DQ8 does not conclusively establish a diagnosis of celiac disease. Individuals with DQ2 and/or DQ8 alleles, in the context of positive serology and compatible clinical symptoms, should be referred for small intestinal biopsy. HLA typing may be especially helpful for those patients who have begun to follow a gluten-free diet prior to a confirmed diagnosis of celiac disease.

 

tTG IgA/IgG Antibodies:

Individuals positive for tTG antibodies of the IgA isotype likely have celiac disease and small intestinal biopsy is recommended. For individuals with selective IgA deficiency, testing for tTG antibodies of the IgG isotype is performed. In these individuals, a positive tTG IgG antibody result suggests a diagnosis of celiac disease. However, just as with the tTG IgA antibody, a biopsy should be performed to confirm the diagnosis. Negative tTG IgA and/or IgG antibody serology does not exclude a diagnosis of celiac disease, as antibody levels decrease over time in patients who have been following a gluten-free diet.

 

Deamidated Gliadin IgA/IgG Antibodies:

Positivity for deamidated gliadin antibodies of the IgA isotype is suggestive of celiac disease, and small intestinal biopsy is recommended. For individuals with selective IgA deficiency, testing for deamidated gliadin antibodies of the IgG isotype is performed. In these individuals, a positive deamidated gliadin IgG antibody result suggests a diagnosis of celiac disease. However, just as with the deamidated gliadin IgA antibody, a biopsy should be performed to confirm the diagnosis. Negative deamidated gliadin IgA and/or IgG antibody serology does not exclude a diagnosis of celiac disease, as antibody levels decrease over time in patients who have been following a gluten-free diet.

 

Endomysial Antibody, IgA:

Positivity for endomysial antibodies (EMA) of the IgA isotype is suggestive of celiac disease, and small intestinal biopsy is recommended. For individuals with selective IgA deficiency, evaluation of EMA antibodies is not indicated. Negative EMA antibody serology does not exclude a diagnosis of celiac disease, as antibody levels decrease over time in patients who have been following a gluten-free diet.

Cautions
Discusses conditions that may cause diagnostic confusion, including improper specimen collection and handling, inappropriate test selection, and interfering substances

This cascade should not be solely relied upon to establish a diagnosis of celiac disease. It should be used to identify patients who have an increased probability of having celiac disease and for whom a small intestinal biopsy is recommended.

Clinical Reference
Recommendations for in-depth reading of a clinical nature

1. Rubin JE, Crowe SE: Celiac disease. Ann Int Med. 2020 Jan;172(1):ITC1-ITC16

2. Lebwohl B, Rubio-Tapia A: Epidemiology, presentation, and diagnosis of celiac disease. Gastroenterol. 2021 Jan;160(1):63-75

3. Rubio-Tapia A, Hill ID, Kelly, CP, et al: American College Gastroenterology clinical guidelines: Diagnosis and management of celiac disease. Am J Gastroenterol. 2013 May;108(5):656-676

4. Penny HA, Raju SA, Sanders DS: Progress in the serology-based diagnosis and management of adult celiac disease. Exp Rev Gastroenterol Hepatol. 2020 Mar;14(3):147-154

Special Instructions
Library of PDFs including pertinent information and forms related to the test

Method Description
Describes how the test is performed and provides a method-specific reference

Immunoglobulin A:

 Total IgA levels are measured by immunonephelometry. In this Siemens Nephelometer II method, the light scattered onto the antigen-antibody complexes is measured. The intensity of the measured scattered light is proportional to the amount of antigen-antibody complexes in the sample under certain conditions. If the antibody volume is kept constant, the signal behaves proportionally to the antigen volume. A reference curve is generated by a standard with a known antigen content on which the scattered light signals of the samples can be evaluated and calculated as an antigen concentration. Antigen-antibody complexes are formed when a sample containing antigen and the corresponding antiserum are put into a cuvette. A light beam is generated with a light emitting diode (LED), which is transmitted through the cuvette. The light is scattered onto the immuno-complexes that are present. Antigen and antibody are mixed in the initial measurement, but no complex is formed yet. An antigen-antibody complex is formed in the final measurement. The result is calculated by subtracting value of the final measurement from the initial measurement. The distribution of intensity of the scattered light depends on the ratio of the particle size of the antigen-antibody complexes to the radiated wavelength.(Instruction manual: Siemens Nephelometer II, Siemens, Inc.; Version 3, 2008; Addendum to the Instruction Manual 2.3, 08/2017)

 

HLA-DQ Typing:

LABType applies Luminex technology to the reverse sequence-specific oligonucleotide probe (SSO) DNA typing method. First, target DNA is polymerase chain reaction (PCR)-amplified using a group-specific primer. The PCR product is biotinylated, which allows it to be detected using R-Phycoerythrin-conjugated streptavidin. The PCR product is denatured and allowed to rehybridize to complementary DNA probes conjugated to fluorescently coded microspheres. A flow analyzer identifies the fluorescent intensity of phycoerythrin on each microsphere. The HLA Class II allele or allele groups of the sample is determined by the positive and negative bead ID's using a computer software program. The assignment of the HLA typing is based on the reaction pattern compared to patterns associated with published HLA gene sequences.(Package insert: LABType SSO Typing TDX-OLI-DMR-PS. One Lambda; Rev. 04, 11/2019)

 

Tissue Transglutaminase IgA/IgG Antibodies:

IgA and IgG antibodies to tTG are detected by enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (ELISA). Recombinant human tTG antigen expressed in Escherichia coli is adsorbed to wells of a microtiter plate under conditions that preserve the native state of the antigen. Diluted patient sera are added to the microtiter plate wells under conditions that allow binding of the antibodies to the tTG antigen. Unbound sample constituents are washed away, and horseradish peroxidase (HRP)-labeled antihuman IgA or IgG antibody conjugate is added to each well. After a second incubation, unbound HRP-label is removed, and bound conjugate is detected by adding tetramethylbenzidine (TMB) chromogenic substrate. After a final incubation, colored product is measured spectrophotometrically; the absorbance of the patient sample is compared to the positive calibrator. The absorbance is directly proportional to the level of IgA or IgG antibodies to tTG, which is expressed in arbitrary units.(Package insert: QUANTA Lite R h-tTG IgA and IgG. Inova Diagnostics, Inc.; Rev. 8, 01/2020)

 

Deamidated Gliadin IgA/IgG Antibodies:

IgA and IgG antibodies to deamidated gliadin peptides are detected by ELISA. Purified peptides are adsorbed to wells of a microtiter plate under conditions that preserve the native state of the antigen. Diluted patient sera are added to the microtiter plate wells under conditions that allow binding of the antibodies to the deamidated gliadin peptides. Unbound sample constituents are washed away and HRP-labeled antihuman IgA or IgG antibody conjugate is added to each well. After a second incubation, unbound HRP-label is removed, and bound conjugate is detected by adding TMB chromogenic substrate. After a final incubation, colored product is measured spectrophotometrically; the absorbance of the patient sample is compared to the positive calibrator. The absorbance is directly proportional to the level of IgA or IgG antibodies to deamidated gliadin peptides, which is expressed in arbitrary units.(Package insert: QUANTA Lite Gliadin IgA II. INOVA Diagnostics, Inc.; Rev. 2, 4/2019; QUANTA Lite Gliadin IgG II. INOVA Diagnostics, Inc.; Rev. 4 05/2020)

 

Endomysial IgA Antibody:

IgA endomysial antibodies are detected by indirect immunofluorescence assay. Frozen sections of rhesus monkey esophagus substrate are overlaid with dilutions of patient sera and incubated. After washing, the slides are overlaid with fluorescein-conjugated IgA antisera and incubated. After a final washing, the slides are analyzed through fluorescence microscopy.(Sheppard AL, Elwenspoek MMC, Scott LJ, et al: Systematic review with meta-analysis: the accuracy of serological tests to support the diagnosis of coeliac disease. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2022 Mar;55(5):514-527. doi: 10.1111/apt.16729)

PDF Report
Indicates whether the report includes an additional document with charts, images or other enriched information

No

Day(s) Performed
Outlines the days the test is performed. This field reflects the day that the sample must be in the testing laboratory to begin the testing process and includes any specimen preparation and processing time before the test is performed. Some tests are listed as continuously performed, which means that assays are performed multiple times during the day.

Profile tests: Monday through Friday; Reflex tests: Monday through Saturday

Report Available
The interval of time (receipt of sample at Mayo Clinic Laboratories to results available) taking into account standard setup days and weekends. The first day is the time that it typically takes for a result to be available. The last day is the time it might take, accounting for any necessary repeated testing.

7 to 14 days

Specimen Retention Time
Outlines the length of time after testing that a specimen is kept in the laboratory before it is discarded

See individual test IDs

Performing Laboratory Location
Indicates the location of the laboratory that performs the test

Rochester

Fees
Several factors determine the fee charged to perform a test. Contact your U.S. or International Regional Manager for information about establishing a fee schedule or to learn more about resources to optimize test selection.

  • Authorized users can sign in to Test Prices for detailed fee information.
  • Clients without access to Test Prices can contact Customer Service 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
  • Prospective clients should contact their Regional Manager. For assistance, contact Customer Service.

Test Classification
Provides information regarding the medical device classification for laboratory test kits and reagents. Tests may be classified as cleared or approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and used per manufacturer instructions, or as products that do not undergo full FDA review and approval, and are then labeled as an Analyte Specific Reagent (ASR) product.

See Individual Test IDs

CPT Code Information
Provides guidance in determining the appropriate Current Procedural Terminology (CPT) code(s) information for each test or profile. The listed CPT codes reflect Mayo Clinic Laboratories interpretation of CPT coding requirements. It is the responsibility of each laboratory to determine correct CPT codes to use for billing.

CPT codes are provided by the performing laboratory.

81376 x 2

82784

86258 (if appropriate)

86864 (if appropriate)

86231 (if appropriate)

LOINC® Information
Provides guidance in determining the Logical Observation Identifiers Names and Codes (LOINC) values for the order and results codes of this test. LOINC values are provided by the performing laboratory.

Test Id Test Order Name Order LOINC Value
CDCOM Celiac Disease Comprehensive Casc 94493-4
Result Id Test Result Name Result LOINC Value
Applies only to results expressed in units of measure originally reported by the performing laboratory. These values do not apply to results that are converted to other units of measure.
IGA Immunoglobulin A (IgA), S 2458-8
DQA DQ alpha 1 94495-9
DQB DQ beta 1 53938-7
CELIG Celiac gene pairs present? 48767-8
28991 Celiac Disease Interpretation 69048-7

Test Setup Resources

Setup Files
Test setup information contains test file definition details to support order and result interfacing between Mayo Clinic Laboratories and your Laboratory Information System.

Excel | Pdf

Sample Reports
Normal and Abnormal sample reports are provided as references for report appearance.

Normal Reports | Abnormal Reports

SI Sample Reports
International System (SI) of Unit reports are provided for a limited number of tests. These reports are intended for international account use and are only available through MayoLINK accounts that have been defined to receive them.

SI Normal Reports | SI Abnormal Reports