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Hawaiian mother with her adult daughter surrounded by fruit trees
Young Asian American man in painting studio
Gay couple of Hispanic and South Asian descent
Young African American woman in front of a bright purple brick wall

The future
of health begins
with you

Too often, health care is one-size-fits-all. But imagine a future where prevention, treatment, and care are tailored for YOU.

That future starts with research that includes all of us.

Learn more

What is All of Us?

Part of the National Institutes of Health, All of Us is changing how health research is done.

We're building one of the largest and most diverse health databases of its kind.

Researchers are already using this data to learn more about why people get sick or stay healthy, and what makes each of us unique.

They're using this information to find better ways to prevent and treat illnesses and to care for all of us.

But there's more to do.

Learn more
Middle-aged African American woman wearing a wide-brimmed felt hat
Young couple with biracial toddler child
Hispanic man in Army uniform sitting on the front steps of a home
Middle-aged African American woman standing on the streets of Chicago
Young man in a motorized wheelchair with a beard and flannel shirt

What All of Us
can do for you

  • If you join All of Us and provide biosamples, like blood or saliva, you may choose to learn more about your DNA:
    1. Your genetic ancestry
    2. Your risk for certain hereditary diseases
    3. Your body's reaction to certain medicines
  • There is no cost to participate other than some of your time. Most people will spend no more than a few hours a year taking part in the program's activities.
  • You can find out about research powered by the data you've shared.
  • You will join a community of people who are already making a difference.
Discover what you receive

Why All of Us needs you

Many groups have been left out of health research in the past. You can help change that.

Researchers need information from large numbers of people who reflect the diversity of the United States. Our goal is to reach more than 1 million people from all backgrounds.

If you join All of Us, we will ask you to answer health surveys and connect your electronic health records and wearable devices. We may also ask you to share biosamples (like blood, urine, and saliva).

All of this information helps paint a full picture of what makes each of us unique. It helps researchers understand how our health history, genetics, environment, and life experiences impact our health.

1 million+ participants
from diverse communities
Health discoveries
Individualized prevention, diagnosis, and treatment for all
Check your eligibility

Why join All of Us?

I joined the All of Us Research Program because I believe that health care should be as unique as each one of us and I want to be part of it.

Hugo (he/him)
All of Us Participant
Hugo, an All of Us participant

Why join All of Us?

Medical research has not always focused on minorities or Latinos. I think it's important for my generation to share our health information to help future generations.

Carlos (he/him)
All of Us Participant
Carlos, an All of Us participant working as a barista

Why join All of Us?

I signed up for the All of Us Research Program because I represent a group that has historically been underrepresented in research and I want to be counted.

Keisha (she/her)

All of Us Participant Ambassador, Desert Storm Veteran
Keisha, an All of Us participant Ambassador

Why join All of Us?

I believe firmly that the All of Us Research Program will be the first step in generating new discoveries that will translate into patient care.

Dr. Jason Karnes (he/him) uses genomic data to learn about adverse drug reactions

Director of Scientific Programs,
University of Arizona - Banner Health,
All of Us Research Program
Dr. Jason Kamras at his desk with books behind him

How to Participate

Create your
With your email and/or
phone number.
Review and
Review the consent to join,
agree to share your
Electronic Health Records
(EHRs), and consent to
get DNA results.
Learn More

You are more than welcome to only sign the consent to join. You will still be able to participate by answering surveys and taking part in other activities.

However, you won’t be invited to provide your sample (blood or saliva) or you won’t get the $25 compensation for your time. We won’t be able to offer you your DNA results.

Answer “The
Basics” survey
Share basic information
like your name and where
you live. Answer questions
about your health, family,
home, and work.
Provide a
sample and/or
If you say yes to sharing
your EHRs, you may be
invited to a free
appointment to provide
measurements (height,
weight, blood pressure,
etc.) and/or a sample
(blood or saliva).
Learn More

If you have an in-person appointment, you will have your measurements taken:

  • Weight.
  • Height.
  • Hip circumference.
  • Waist circumference.
  • Blood pressure.
  • Heart rate.

You will also be able to provide a sample (blood or saliva). You can still provide a sample without agreeing to receive your DNA results.

Receive $25
After your in-person visit
to provide a sample and/
or measurements.
Learn More

You will receive $25 if you agree to share your Electronic Health Records (EHRs) and have your in-person visit to provide a sample (blood or saliva) and/or measurements.

Get DNA results
If you decide to, you might get
information that could include:
  • Your genetic ancestry.
  • Your hereditary disease risk.
  • How your body may react
    to certain medicines.
Learn More

You’ll get your DNA results if you complete a series of activities:

  • Agree to share your Electronic Health Records (EHRs).
  • Say yes to get your DNA results.
  • Finish “The Basics” survey.
  • Provide a sample (blood or saliva).
  • Verify your identity.

It might take a few months or years to receive your DNA results. In some cases, we might not be able to offer them to you because:

  • We were not able to get enough DNA from your sample to study it.
  • You had a bone marrow transplant.
  • We cannot verify your identity.
Continue to
  • Answer more
  • Connect a wearable
    device (e.g., Fitbit,
    Apple Watch).
  • Learn about other
    research opportunities.

All of Us is a research program and does not provide health care or medical advice.

Sign up today

How All of Us protects your privacy

All of Us follows all laws and rules for keeping the data you share with us safe and private.

We often test the security of our databases. Before making data available to researchers, we remove personal details that could identify you. We also require researchers to go through training. They must agree to our data use rules.

Learn more about privacy

Voices of All of Us

Dr. Ky'era Actkins of Vanderbilt University

All of Us requires training to make sure that every researcher who wants to use the Workbench understands how to really follow the rules set in place by All of Us.

Dr. Ky'era Actkins (she/her) uses All of Us data from surveys and health records to learn more about women’s health.

Post-doctoral researcher, Vanderbilt University
Dr. Josh Matacotta of Western University of Health Science

The safety, the security, and the ethics of this program are at the highest level. We really care about our participants as partners.

Dr. Josh Matacotta (he/him) uses All of Us data to learn more about the behavioral health needs of people with HIV.

Western University of Health Sciences
Diana, a participant in the All of Us Research Program

It’s an easy thing to do, it’s safe, it’s secure, and I hope you’ll be involved too.

Diana (she/her) All of Us Participant
Dr. Scott Emory Moore of Case Western Reserve University

They do a great job of protecting people who may disclose things through the All of Us data set ... that may not necessarily be disclosed in their day-to-day lives.

Dr. Scott Emory Moore (he/him) uses All of Us data to learn more about different factors that affect the health and well-being of LGBTQIA+ people.

Case Western Reserve University

Learn more from the Voices of All of Us

A male and female farmer in Hawaii carrying a basket of plants

Where All of Us is now

So far, more than 810,550 people have joined the program. More than 80% of All of Us participants are from groups that have rarely been part of health research.

Help us reach 1,000,000+ participants

810,550+ participants have completed the consent process
550,000+ participants have fully enrolled*

*Fully enrolled participants are those who have shared their health information with All of Us, including giving blood and urine or saliva samples.

All of Us has collected
(blood, urine, saliva) so far
Discover more about All of Us data
Data from All of Us participants is included in
health studies
Explore health studies
All of Us offers
locations where you can join in person
All of Us partners with
community organizations
researchers from many different backgrounds and fields
use All of Us data

Last updated: June 6, 2024

Sign up today

Are you ready to help shape the future of health?

All of Us works closely with Health Care Provider Organizations around the country to make joining easy.

People who live too far from a partner site can join online.

Online sign-up In-person and online sign-up