Want More Precise Post-Transplant Assessments?
A comprehensive view of your patient’s rejection status: providers could improve their post-transplant rejection assessments by more than 50%.6 In a recently published clinical validation study, donor-derived cell-free DNA was more reliable than serum creatinine in identifying all types of rejection.1
What is the Prospera™ Test?
Prospera™ is a transplant rejection test that uses a simple blood draw to assess the risk of rejection of a transplanted kidney.
Through the use of advanced cell-free DNA technology, Prospera™ increases a provider’s ability to identify otherwise undetected rejection that might lead to kidney loss. Catching transplant rejection as soon as possible can help providers develop a treatment plan to best protect the donated kidney.
Why Choose Prospera™ for Rejection Assessment?
Built on our deep experience and legacy in cell-free DNA, Prospera™ is:
Refined Workflow. Only from Natera
Natera has performed over five million cell-free DNA (cfDNA) tests across women’s health and oncology. Harnessing this expertise, only Prospera™ uses one-of-a-kind, third-generation cfDNA technology to differentiate between self cfDNA and cfDNA from another source—such as a donated organ.
Hear What Your Colleagues are Saying
Incorporating Prospera™ into your Workflow
Clinician’s Guide to Results
Natera’s clinical staff provides direct support to help you understand how to use the Prospera test and your patients’ results.
Indications for Use
View the proposed Prospera draw schedule in surveillance and clinically-indicated scenarios
Introducing our series of educational content on how our Prospera transplant assessment tool can help transplant physicians provide better patient care in specific clinical scenarios.
Managing your Prospera Orders & Results
Our Organ Health provider portal easily allows you to order, track, view, renew, and share your patients’ Prospera results.
Is Prospera™ right for you?
We’re here to help you find out
1Sigdel TK, Archila FA, Constantin T, et al. Optimizing detection of kidney transplant injury by assessment of donor derived cell-free DNA via massively multiplex PCR. J Clin Med. 2018;8(1):pii E19
2Halloran, PF. et al. Combining Donor-derived Cell-free DNA Fraction and Quantity to Detect Kidney Transplant Rejection Using Molecular Diagnoses and Histology as Confirmation. Transplantation: June 29, 2022 - doi: 10.1097/TP.0000000000004212
3Bunnapradist, S. Using both fraction and quantity of donor-derived cell-free DNA to detect kidney allograft rejection, J Amer Soc Nephrology 2021, in press
4Lum et al. Single center experience comparing two clinically available donor derived cell free DNA tests and review of literature, Transplantation. 2021 doi.org/10.1016/j.tpr.2021.100079
5Huang E et al. Early clinical experience using donor-derived cell-free DNA to detect rejection in kidney transplant recipients. Am J Transplant. 2019; 19:1663-1670
6Peabody et al. Randomized clinical utility trial of a novel donor-derived cell-free DNA to detect rejection in CPV-simulated renal post-transplant patients. International Urology and Nephrology. 2020; doi.org/10.1007/s11255-020-02491-1