Are you a natural on the yoga mat? Ask your genes.

  • People with some genetic variants have a higher range of motion and better joint laxity and flexibility.

  • Order your DNA-based fitness reports to see which sports and exercises work best for YOU

Explore your genes:

  • See which genetic variations contribute to your body's capabilities.
  • Explore your assessments.
  • Review your recommendations.
  • Find guidelines for your exercise and fitness questions.
  • 21 Reports/ 5 Groups.

All Reports, $269.00 - 20% Off

Fitness Reports $69.00

Silverberry Genomix is a DNA Lifestyle Company that utilizes the latest advances in genomic science and machine learning methods (AI) to generate personalized wellness reports based on your genes.

Using a saliva sample, over 100 reports are generated in the areas of nutrition, exercise, skincare, allergy, and personality development. You can also select a fitness package such as Weight Loss or Lean & Fit based on your fitness goals.

Don't have DNA data? You can order a testing kit for $89, which includes free Basic Wellness Reports and Ancestry results.

Silverberry also supports DNA test results taken by 23andMe, AncestryDNA, FamilyTreeDNA, GenebyGene, MyHeritage, and Vitagene. You can upload your existing DNA file to get your Basic Wellness Reports or purchase additional Premium Reports of your choice.


 Click on any slide to learn more

  • Is a Mediterranean diet ideal for you? Ask your Genes™.


Sample Report: Flexibility Joint Report

While flexibility and range of motion can be improved with regular stretching, some people have inherent joint flexibility, which is a highly heritable trait.

Genetic variants in several collagen genes alter the amino acid sequence and change the amount of collagen proteins being produced, thus affecting architecture and biomechanical properties of some tissues, including ligaments. Therefore, people with these genetic variants, in general, have more range of motion and better joint laxity and flexibility.

Interestingly, the research has shown that violinists, flautists, and pianists with lax finger joints suffer less pain than their less flexible peers.

On the other end of the spectrum is an increased risk of suffering non-contact soft tissue injuries during very active sports. Other genetic variants in the collagen genes reduce joint flexibility and potentially protect from cruciate ligament, shoulder dislocation, and anterior cruciate ligament ruptures.