34 Reviews
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Patrick OBrien
· March 13, 2017
Bit of a stumble getting the phlebotomy set up. Then, when I tried to register my test with the number the phlebotomist gave me, it didn't work. Called the company and they said they had to change s...ome of the numbers. Makes me a bit suspicious about what happened there -- is it even the right test result? Now, my doctor called to tell me the results, but when I try to log on to see them the company says I have to wait until the prescribing doctor authorizes the release. That's not only offensively paternalistic, but it's against federal law. Moreover, numerous studies have shown the benefit of making medical records (including test results) freely available directly to patients, and to my knowledge no contrary (reputable) study has shown harm. Get it together Invitae. See More
Deidre Upright
· June 25, 2016
Invitae, I can not express in words my gratitude to your company!!! My daughter, for 10 years, has had only a clinical diagnosis of Noonan Syndrome. She had testing done way back in 2008 and everythin...g came back negative. Science has come such a long way since 2008, and I wanted so badly to have her tested for some of the newer mutations that have been discovered, but unfortunately her insurance would not cover further testing and I didn't have the 2,500 or so to pay for the testing. Invitae did my daughter's testing for free since I met income requirements!! We got a positive NRAS mutation result. That is one of the rarer and newer mutations that have been discovered! Thank you so very very much! Your company is amazing and I'm so thankful you did the testing for us! Lots of appreciation for your company coming from all the way in North Carolina!! Thank you again! See More
Misti Blu Day McDermott
· July 31, 2017
After several months and two blood draws, they still were unable to give me results. Total waste of time and shocked that doctors use this company.
Diane Christine
· August 30, 2015
I love, Invitae, so much because it can truly make a difference!
Shirley Mcclelland
· September 25, 2016
I enjoyed this test. I did not finish it, because I clicked the wrong button and lost it. But I enjoy being tested. Thanks.
Today is #RareDiseaseDay. Meet Liz, who waited 30 years for a definitive #RareDisease diagnosis thanks to genetic testing. Genetic testing, she says, “gives you so many options to be proactive with your life instead of feeling like you have to be reactive when you get sick.” And visit Invitae's Real Stories page to learn how genetic testing can transform the lives of patients living with rare diseases.
Knowledge is Power: Amanda Burris on getting tested for BRCA
Hear how #genetic testing can diagnose #LynchSyndrome & protect against #cancer on KTVU Fox 2. A patient and her genetic counselor discuss the rise in colon cancer among millennials, the importance of understanding your family health history, and how genetics can be empower people to take control of their health. Learn more about Invitae's hereditary cancer tests at

This Rare Disease Day, Charcot-Marie-Tooth (CMT) patient Bethany Meloche talks about her journey with a rare genetic condition and how she answered the question, "Is it better not to know?"

Charcot-Marie-Tooth (CMT) disease is a group of hereditary neuropathies characterized by progressive muscle weakness and sensory loss in the arms a...

Over 3,000 genetic conditions affect the neurologic system – and 75% of these conditions affect children. Families who live with rare conditions often feel isolated; @CNFoundation and @globalgenes are working to change isolation to empowerment. Learn how you can be part of this community:

Children and their families who live with rare conditions often feel isolated. We want to change isolation to empowerment.

We are excited to be part of the recent launch of the Turner Syndrome Foundation research exchange! This joint effort seeks to advance research and inform Turner syndrome treatment and care, while helping patients learn from one another and understand their own health.

We are proud to announce TSRX - a research opportunity that puts you in control!…/15/tsf-presents-tsrx/

Turner Syndrome is proud to present the Turner Syndrome Research eXchange (TSRX), a permission-based data sharing space to advance the future of Turner Syndrome research and care!

Invitae employees wore red today to help raise awareness for women’s heart health. Each year 600,000 people in the US die from heart disease. Many had an inherited cardiovascular condition they weren't aware of. Genetic testing can help. #WearRedDay #WearRedandGive

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Finding answers for Ben: Amy Perry knew something wasn’t right when her infant started missing major milestones. But it took more than four years and a genetic test to find a diagnosis.

We’ve lowered our patient-pay panel price from $475 to $250 as part of our dedication to making high-quality genetic testing affordable. Our goal is to make genetic testing accessible to everyone who needs it, including patients who do not meet coverage policies for testing, have high-deductible plans, or aren’t covered by insurance.

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Join CURE: Citizens United for Research in Epilepsy on December 13 for the third webinar in our joint series: Katie Angione, MS, CGC from Children’s Hospital Colorado and Lacey Smith, MS, CGC from Boston Children’s Hospital will share clinical cases in targeted treatments for genetic epilepsies. Save your spot:

Happy #Movember! At Invitae, we care about men's health. Learn more about the importance of genetic testing for prostate cancer, and see some of our team show off their before and after ‘staches.

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Missed our webinar with CURE: Citizens United for Research in Epilepsy? Replay Dr. Joseph Sullivan and Dr. Swaroop Aradhya's talk on diagnostic yield and detection of childhood epilepsy:

Please provide your information below to view a recording of "Panels and exomes: Diagnostic yield and detection of childhood epilepsy" with Dr. Jos...

With Thanksgiving around the corner, we are encouraging all families to discuss their history of disease around the dinner table. Not sure where to start? We've put together tips to help you gather your family medical history.

This Family Health History Month, Invitae encourages all families to discuss their history of disease. Your family medical history provides powerfu...

It’s Pancreatic Cancer Awareness Month. Do you know the genetic risk factors?
According to the American Cancer Society, people with a family history of pancreatic cancer, individuals diagnosed with Lynch syndrome, and carriers of genetic variants in BRCA1 or BRCA2 have a higher risk of developing pancreatic cancer in their lifetime.

Help us celebrate GC Awareness Day by learning more about genetic counselors and their work: and be sure to nominate a GC you admire for the 2018 Code Talker award at

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Have you ever wondered what a genetic counselor really is? To celebrate the first annual Genetic Counselor Awareness Day, Invitae genetic counselors, Kate Lynch and Sienna Aguilar, share what makes their jobs meaningful. #IAmAGeneticCounselor

November 9th will mark the first annual Genetic Counselor Awareness Day. Generally, when we tell someone that we are genetic counselors, they immed...

Join CURE: Citizens United for Research in Epilepsy on November 13 for a webinar on diagnostic yield and detection of childhood epilepsy with Dr. Joseph Sullivan from UCSF and Dr. Swaroop Aradhya from Invitae. Save your spot:

Panels and exomes: Diagnostic yield and detection of childhood epilepsy

If you have a family history of breast or gynecological cancer, talk to your doctor to find out if genetic testing is right for you. #BreastCancerAwarenessMonth

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