Better health with a little help from your genes
Know what your genes say about your risk for common cancers and heart conditions, and how your body might process certain medications.*Buy Color
Guide choices for health and prevention with Color’s genetic test
Analysis of genes associated with hereditary cancer risk for breast, ovarian, uterine, colon, melanoma, pancreatic, stomach, and prostate cancers.Learn more
Analysis of genes associated with hereditary forms of heart disease, such as inherited high cholesterol, that may be evaluated differently from conditions without a genetic cause.Learn more
Analysis of genes associated with medication response that impact how the body may process certain medications.Learn more
Your doctor or employer may have chosen a different version for you. Learn more
Accessible, clinical-grade genetic testing
Unlike recreational genetic tests, we focus on thorough sequencing of genes to give you meaningful insights. We provide an affordable clinical-grade test that historically has cost thousands of dollars.
Thorough gene analysis
Just looking at snippets with recreational tests means you miss information – we take a more complete look.
Genes recognized by the CDC
We include all 10 genes recognized by the CDC as important for public health.1
Results to act on
Clinical results you may use with your doctor to guide your approach to health and prevention.**
Genes can inform what you choose to do about your health
- Genes could tell you if you should start cancer screening years earlier
- Or, if you should talk to your doctor about more than lifestyle changes for certain heart conditions.
- Your doctor may find it useful to know how your genes can influence the way your body processes certain medications.
- And, knowing what your genes say about risk can help you and your family be proactive about conditions that may run in your family
Plus, discover fun, genetic insights about yourself
Take a glimpse into what your genes can reveal. Color Discovery is not yet available in countries outside the US.***
How well do you digest dairy products?
Did you know that your genes determine earwax type?
Are you likely to love or hate cilantro?
“My dad had cancer at a young age, so I wanted to look into my genes. After learning that my genes show cancer is more likely for me too, I decided to start mammograms earlier at 30. I feel empowered that I’m staying healthy for myself and my two girls.”
“I want to play an active role in my own health. Genetic testing has allowed me to get a fuller view of my medical picture. This is more knowledge about how my body works and I can figure out how exactly I’m going to go about my life.”
“Not knowing much about my family history, I’m always curious to know more. One of my doctors said it best – now I have the information that a lot of people don’t have.”
When you learn, your family can benefit too
Because genes are passed down through families, what you learn could also provide insights for your relatives.
Dig in to your health history.
Could the cancer or heart condition in your family have a genetic link?
Care for your family.
Your results could identify relatives who could benefit from genetic testing.
Pass on knowledge.
Help future generations know what to look out for.
“Color has quickly become a leader in genetic screening”
2017 Technology Pioneer
2018 Most Innovative Companies
Ready to purchase Color?
Get to know what your genes say about your risk for common hereditary cancers and heart conditions, plus how your body processes certain medications.Buy Color
* Do not change or stop taking any medicine based on a genetic test report without consulting your healthcare provider. This test is not intended to inform you about your current state of health, including whether or not you should take a medication or how much you should take. This test does not diagnose any health conditions and is not a substitute for visiting your health care provider. Discuss the results of the genetic test with your healthcare provider, including whether the medication label includes information on how to use genetic information to determine dosage. Medicine should always be taken as prescribed by your healthcare provider.
** Risk information and screening guidelines in results are typically based on studies of individuals with a family history of the disorder being discussed. Medical management should be considered also taking into account on your personal and family history.
*** Color Discovery is not a clinical test, and is not yet available in countries outside the US.