And why did he have these tests?
I am assuming CGFR is calculated glomerular filtration rate (i.e. cGRF). It is more commonly abbreviated eGRF. It is used to follow someone with kidney problems and is based on serum creatinine level, age, sex, and race. A level of 60 to 89 is considered mild kidney disease.
None of these are standard abbreviations.
NRBC is nucleated red blood cells and the result is within normal range.
MO% is monocyte percent.
NE% is neutrophils percent.
EO% is eosinophils percent.
Monocytes, neutrophils, and eosinophils are three of the five types of white blood cells. The others are basophils and lymphocytes. Since all must add up to 100%, when one or more are high, others must be low to always add up to 100. The absolute level might provide additional information, but the percentages are pretty useless.
JNJ/MLT - I have no idea what this means. I've never run across this in the 20 years I've been practicing. It appears that the level of "whatever" is <20 ng/mL with a normal range of 30-100 ng/mL, so it is too low.
VITD is vitamin D (normally abbreviated Vit. D) and a level of 40.1 is within the normal range of 30-100 ng/mL, although on the lower end of normal.
Vitamin D deficiency is usually evaluated with the 25-hydroxy vitamin D blood test. Normal levels are 20 to 50 ng/mL. A level less than 12 ng/mL indicates vitamin D deficiency with anything between 12 and 20 ng/mL considered borderline deficiency.
Causes of vitamin D deficiency are decreased intake in the diet; limited sunlight exposure; having dark skin; inability to absorb vitamin D from food (due to celiac disease, Crohn’s disease, cystic fibrosis, etc.); the kidneys aren’t able to convert vitamin D to a form that can be used by the body; obesity (a body mass index or BMI greater than 30 often results in low vitamin D levels).
Iron 186 with a normal of 35-150 mcg/dL is on the high side. There are a number of causes of higher than normal iron levels in the blood. It can be caused by higher than normal breakdown of red blood cells in the blood (hemolysis); anemia due to red blood cells being destroyed too quickly by the spleen (hemolytic anemia); hemochromatosis (a genetic condition in which there is too much iron in the blood); liver disease or inflammation, iron poisoning (from toxic levels of iron intake), deficiency of Vitamin B-12 or Vitamin B-6; excessive numbers of blood transfusions.
Please let me know if you need more information.