If the NFC portion of the module is not used in the end-product, then testing for NFC is not required.
Within the module, the NFC feature functions as a tag and is not considered an "intentional radiator". As such, RF certification specifically for NFC is not required in all markets. Rigado modules carry the necessary RF transmitter certifications (2.4GHz ISM band) for various world regions. See this article for additional details.
NFC is a specific version of RFID that is only capable of very short range (<10cm) at 13.56 MHz. The NFC capability of Nordic Semiconductor nRF52832 (BMD-300, BMD-301, BMD-350) and nRF52840 (BMD-340) is for use only as a passive tag. The nRF52810 (BMD-330) does not have NFC capability.
While the IC itself is powered by an external source, the NFC block within the IC does not generate its own RF field. It can only rely on an external reader's field to excite the antenna. This would be considered a "battery assisted passive tag" (BAP tag or BAPT).
The FCC indicates that BAP tags are not subject to certification. See this link, page 4.
For CE, NFC is covered by EN 300 330 under RED, and receiver spurious emissions testing would be needed on the end-product (see section 4.4). Rigado does not supply the NFC antenna or control how it is implemented within the end-product. As such, it would be the end-product designer's responsibility to have these tests performed if the end-product is marketed in Europe.
As with any electronic device, the end-device will require standard electromagnetic compatibility tests (EMC) for unintentional radiator emissions, and susceptibility.
It is always recommended to consult with an accredited RF test facility to ensure compliance with the latest regulations for the intended world regions.