You can find all of my related posts here.
There has been yet another HUGE update to the Livewello Gene App.
This time, VERY IMPORTANT FEATURES have been added. Your Livewello Gene Report now contains useful links which can help you with understanding your 23andMe Results—>
- Links in the “Gene & Variation” column now take you to Pubmed articles!!!
- From your Livewello Gene Report, you can now share PubMed Articles relating to a particular SNP, in FaceBook conversations or in a Group. Just click on the SNP in the “Gene Variations” column of your Livewello Report.
- Clicking links in the “Your Allele” column take you BACK to YOUR 23andMe Raw Data Browser.
Nancy at LiveWello contacted me about this through my blog, and I have tried it out and think its worth recommending. Below Nancy’s note is my information and links to my reports generated through the LiveWello 23andMe Gene App, Genetic Genie, MTHFRsupport and Promethease so you can see how they compare.
I’d like to inform you about Livewello’s 23andMe Gene App: https://liveWello.com/23andMe It was developed by Dr Iwegbue, himself the father of a child on the (Autism) Spectrum. We’d like you to add it as a resource on your Blog.
For people who have received their 23andMe test results, the LiveWello 23andMe App will run your 23andMe Raw Data through our Variance Report Software, giving you over 300 Gene SNPs on the: Transulfuration Pathway, Methylation Pathway, Liver Detox Pathways, Mitochondrial function, Thryoid disease, Alzheimer’s risk, Cell Membrane integrity, IgG, IgA, IgE Immune Systems, Clotting Factors, susceptibility to gut issues and much more…It costs only $19.95 for each Raw Data file and will generate your report in less than 5 minutes.
Your report comes with active rsiDs & Risk Alleles. When you click on them, it takes you directly to SNPedia, NCBI and PubMed to research and read more about your SNPs/Risk Alleles.
We’re always adding more SNPs. Whenever LiveWello makes updates to their 23andme App, the changes are instantly reflected on all existing reports. This gives you the power to access more than 900,000 SNPs on your raw data so that as new correlations are made with diseases/symptoms and specific genes, you can figure out if you have the risk allele. This means that you will have this tool forever not just when you run the report.
Here is a sample LiveWello 23andMe report with all the 300 SNPs it currently translates (you’ll need to get a free Livewello account to view it- please do not modify):
Shae’s ZebraSoup Report (alternate link below)
If you have any questions please email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Our policy is to respond to you quickly and politely in less than 30 minutes during Business hours. We wish you the very best in attaining optimum health for yourself and your Patients.
Always here to help,
As I mentioned, I gave this a test drive. My results are posted here (more options to view results linked farther down) so you can see what a report currently looks like. They add to the data as their information databank grows, which is included, so your report will also grow over time.
Once your raw data is converted, you can:
-Share access to it with your Health Village on Livewello
-Post SNPs directly to your FaceBook groups.
-Save it to your Documents Library (2GB free storage)
-View your report on your free iPhone/iPad Livewello App
-Discuss results with your Practitioner in a Comment thread
-Download your report to your desktop as a PDF
-Send by email
-Print your report
-Follow LiveWello on Facebook
They also have other features for tracking your health data, and you can store and share documents. You can upload and store,various types of documents and share them (or keep them private). You can allow commenting. You can also upload by emailing documents to your LiveWello documents account. You also get a journal, to which you can email entries if you wish. LiveWello has some nice features beyond the 23andMe app.
COMPARISON OF VARIOUS 23andMe RAW DATA ANALYSIS REPORTS
I have been asked if it is worth spending twenty dollars on this when there other resources out there for less. My personal opinion is yes. Why? Several reasons. The biggest is that LiveWello is unique in o e aspect: they keep your report and update it with additional information, so your report grows over time. The others don’t offer that. Another reason I suggest this (if you have concerns leading you in this direction in the first place) is that it doesn’t hurt to have a few different sources to compare, and twenty bucks is pretty cheap. Want to see what a few different reports look like?
See screenshots of these reports here.
I uploaded my own results from other apps that analyze raw data from 23andMe to my documents storage folder on LiveWello – please do NOT attempt to modify or regenerate these:
ALTERNATE LINKS TO VIEW MY REPORTS (added 2 Oct 2013) *
You may also view my personal reports using the sharing links below. No account registration is required; however, they are password protected. Enter the word ‘genome’ to view these files. Please do not distribute without written permission.
* If you have a LiveWello account and want to connect through their ‘village’ community, you can find me there as zebra.
LiveWello also has a free iOS app you can download. Access the LiveWello 23andMe App and give it a try. Requires registration and one time payment do $19.95, which I found worth it. There are several other LiveWello apps that come with this.
Other Useful tools in your LiveWello App:
What Else Can Your Livewello App Do? livewello.com/what-does-it-do
Download The Free Livewello Platform IOS App: http://bit.ly/RocPhA
Livewello Emergency Health Card: livewello.com/health-card
Practitioner Directory: livewello.com/practitioner
Livewello’s 23andme App: livewello.com/23andme
Livewello’s 23andme App Tutorial: https://vimeo.com/m/68028593
Tutorial on Sharing your Livewello 23andMe Report: https://vimeo.com/68664792
For The Latest Livewello App News: http://www.facebook.com/livewello
About LiveWello: livewello.com/press
ALSO HELPFUL: STERLING HILL’s EDS SNP LIST
This is a list of SNPs that are potentially related to EDS III (hEDS) including which allele is the ‘risk’ allele fore each and a link to further details for each SNP, in PDF format, 9 pages. (Added 2 Oct 2013) *
You can find all of my posts on this and related topics here.