We strive to assist you for all your inquiries with high touch customer service.
Open: 8:45am to 5:30pm, Mon - Fri
Upload an official document(s) issued by the hospital/clinic, vision screening partner or gym partner to earn Vitality Points. The document must contain your full name, date, and details of the points activity.
If your health check and vaccination documents are dated back more than 90 days but not over 6 months, please submit your document with Vitality membership number to claim points at email@example.com.
Upload one or more reports from this health screening
select a file to upload
Uploads must be in JPEG, PNG or PDF and cannot exceed 5MB per file.
Enter and upload the results as recorded in your screening report.
Body Mass Index (BMI) Report
Blood Pressure Report
Blood Glucose Report
Also known as "good" cholesterol, high density lipoprotein cholesterol, (HDL cholesterol) is an indicator of risk for heart attack or stroke.
HDL carries cholesterol out of the blood stream to the liver preventing cholesterol and plaque build-up in the arteries.
An HDL measure of 40 mg/dL and above is considered healthy.
Also known as "bad" cholesterol, low density lipoprotein cholesterol, （LDL cholesterol) is an indicator of risk for heart attack or stroke. LDL is a carrier of cholesterol in the blood.
High levels of LDL cholesterol combine with other substances to form the waxy plaque deposits that can eventually clog arteries leading to the heart and brain, depriving them of oxygen. This could then lead to a heart attack or stroke.
Therefore, an optimal reading of LDL cholesterol is less than 130 mg/dL.
Triglycerides are fats found in your blood and in fat tissue. They are a major source of energy and the most common type of fat in your body. When you eat, any extra calories you consume that are not immediately used for energy are turned into triglycerides and stored in fat cells to be used later.
In normal amounts (below 150 mg/dL) triglycerides are important for good health. However, high levels of triglycerides in the bloodstream (150 mg/dL and above) have been linked to atherosclerosis (hardening and narrowing of arteries), high blood pressure, high blood sugar, increased waist circumference, low HDL (“good”) cholesterol and, by extension, a higher risk of heart disease and stroke.
Consuming fewer calories may help lower your triglyceride levels. You can limit the intake of fats, sugars and alcohol. You can also increase your activity level. If you are overweight, losing weight may be the best way to lower triglycerides.
Select the uploaded file for the vaccination(s) completed.
Proof of HPV Vaccination
Proof of Flu Vaccination
Proof of Hepatitis B Vaccination
Proof of Covid-19 Vaccination
Enter the results as recorded in your fitness assessment report.
Tell us more about your current activities and workout levels.
How many days a week do you exercise?
How long do you exercise on average (per exercise day)?
The talk test is an easy indicator of the intensity at which you are exercising.
Low intensity - if you can sing several lines of a song without breathing hard.
Moderate intensity - if you can have a conversation and breathe comfortably.
Vigorous intensity - if you have to take a breath between every word you say.
How often do you engage in strength exercises (e.g. push-ups, sit-ups, lifting free weights, using weight machines)?
How often do you engage in flexibility exercise (e.g. stretching, yoga, pilates, taichi)?
On average per day, how many hours do you spend doing the following activites?
Sitting in meetings
Sitting in front of your computer
Help us understand your workout and exercise goals.
I would like to
I prefer to exercise
The distance I would like to walk is:
I would prefer exercising at the following level:
Enter the results as recorded in your IPPT assessment certificate.
Select the uploaded file for the advanced screening(s) completed.
Proof of Pap Smear Screening
Proof of Prostate-Specific Antigen (PSA) Test
Proof of Fecal Occult Blood Test (FOBT)
Proof of HIV Test
information on the types of cookies we collect, what we use these for, and how to manage your cookie
settings in our