Get a novel analysis done on your DNA

... and help with medical research including COVID-19


Would you like to help with important academic medical research? If you have your own (or a family member's) genotype data from a consumer test such as 23andMe, AncestryDNA or any other provider, you can make a valuable contribution to medical research.

By participating in this international study, you'll be helping scientists to develop new ways of analysing your genome data (including some new COVID-19 research) and you’ll learn more about yourself from your DNA.

All you need to do is upload your DNA file, wait 24 hours for our supercomputer to process your information, then answer a questionnaire tailored to your own genome. After this, your own predictions will be revealed.

One-line summary: See some predictions on your DNA by answering a questionnaire personalised to your genome.

Privacy Notice
UK Research and Innovation understands the importance of protecting personal information and is committed to complying with the General Data Protection Regulation 2016/679 (GDPR). It is committed to fostering a culture of transparency and accountability by demonstrating compliance with the principles set out in the Regulation – as laid out below and in the UKRI privacy policy. Your genotype data will be stored away from the web server encrypted and anonymised, with the exception of any information that appears on the web pages used to serve your results. There is a 'delete' button on every page; after clicking any one of these 'delete' buttons the web pages will all disappear. Offline we will store your genotype data and any answers submitted to questions. Your personal data will not be made public or shared with anyone outside this study without your consent. Your data will not be stored for any longer than is necessary for this study. You may request for any or all of your data to be permanently deleted at any time by requesting in writing. Please address any questions on Data Privacy to the data controller for this project, Prof. Julian Gough.