All about ELI-tests
What are ELI-tests extras comparing to standard medical tests?
Standard medical tests normally include general blood and urine test, biochemical blood test, serologic or PCR tests to detect certain viruses and bacteria, as well as some physical examination (X-raying, MRI-scanning, ultrasonic scanning, cardiography, measurement of blood pressure) and medical examination or subspecialty consultation (surgeon, physician, gynaecologist, etc.) All these measures are aimed at detection of typical manifestation and symptoms of already existing diseases. The fact that a clinically safe patient may have a serious disease at a preclinical stage is not even considered. Concomitant changes are not recorded by standard medical tests but are easily revealed by ELI-tests.
In other words, ELI-tests detect biological markers (marker molecules) in blood which are the very first indicators of a developing disease, that can't be done by any of the most recent standard medical tests. At the same time, timely introduced measures can stop the treat of disease.
Advantages of ELI-tests:
- Enable to detect diseases at an early preclinical stage.
- Enable to conduct population screening check-up (by means of just 1 test to assess the whole human body condition).
- Significantly reduce the duration and cost of the treatment.
- Enable to check if the treatment is effective (it is the first time when a clinician can impartially assess effectiveness of the treatment comparing ELI-tests results before and after therapy).
- Almost always contribute to full recovery.
- Enable to keep full ability for work (i.e. actually exclude disability).
- Contribute to increase of people's life expectancy.
Who are ELI-tests for?
It can be recommended that everyone wishing to get complete and impartial information regarding one's health has one's E L I -TESTS done, however, especially those whose close relatives were diagnosed with any site cancer, stroke, coronary heart disease and myocardial infraction, diabetes mallitus, etc.
Besides, ELI-tests can be conducted on any subspecialty consultant referral willing to get additional information regarding the condition of any organ of a followed up patient including information about hidden changes that can result in serious disease development.
How much blood is needed to conduct the test and how much time does it take?
To conduct ELI-tests up to 1 ml of blood is needed. Conducting the test that includes three-step ELI-tests setting, the reactions manifestation, computer processing of the results and getting the record ready normally takes from 7 to 9 working days.
Who eligible for analysing ELI-tests results?
Only and exclusively qualified medical specialists, who are trained in preclinical disease detection ELI-tests system and follow up a patient, are eligible to make diagnostic decision on ELI-tests results.
How often ELI-tests are to be done?
Most individuals over 30 years old are advised to have ELI-tests done once a year as a prophylactic check-up, individuals over 50 years old are advised to have ELI-tests done twice a year. Regular check-ups by means of ELI-tests provides the possibility to compare recent results with previously done, to set a more precise diagnosis, recognise the disease dynamics and finally to assess the effectiveness of the treatment.
In what cases is it prohibited to have ELI-tests done?
Blood sampling for conducting ELI-tests is not permissible in the following cases:
Acute infectious inflammatory diseases (viral or bacterial) during the last 3 weeks.
Acute condition of chronic infectious diseases during the last 3 weeks.
Any prophylactic vaccination during the last 8 weeks.
Antibacterial medication during the last 3 weeks