The Proteomis report

The Proteomis report is a series of tests on blood serum. These are obtained from the collection of a single tube of blood. This assessment is a complementary analysis (or meta-analysis) designed to form a valuable guide when choosing therapy.

A Proteomis report differs from a conventional blood test, but is an effective complementary measure. Doctors who perform a conventional blood test will try to find out if the patient's blood contains an abnormal amount of certain well-defined blood substances or cells. They are used to screen for a suspected pathology or to monitor an already diagnosed disease. The Proteomis report, on the other hand, monitors the reactions of all blood proteins (serum) via a battery of approximately 50 tests (during each test, the laboratory adds another chemical to the blood serum). The resulting report indicates how the patient's blood has responded to these serum tests. They are measurable and can therefore be tracked during follow-up tests. This approach circumvents a major draw-back. The Proteomis report avoids the need for preliminary tests for suspected diseases that may be applied following a conventional blood test. In other words, a doctor won't need to order tests that may not be necessary.

It is up to the prescribing doctor to interpret the results and evaluate them according to a patient's clinical history, clinical examinations and, where applicable, other available analyses (conventional blood test, X-rays and other specialist examinations).

The value of a Proteomis report is complementary in nature, as it clearly shows various (dys) functions in the body. This information boils down to the following:

  • it's a form of dynamic testing that is broad in its approach - testing biological reactions provides a more refined analysis than the static counting of the quantities in a sample. The resulting analysis is far more sensitive to abnormalities in physiological functions.
  • This allows us to confirm and complement a diagnosis, a therapy or the follow-up of a known pathology and/or
  • enable functional diagnosis and/or functional therapy when a classic approach has proved to be flawed. Indeed, a conventional blood test reveals rarely abnormalities before structural changes appear, that is to say, before tissue damage has occurred.


A healthy individual will have a normal and balanced interaction between

  • their organs (liver, spleen, gall bladder, heart, intestines, etc.)
  • hormonal glands (pituitary, thyroid, adrenal glands, gonads, etc.)
  • the nervous system
  • the immune system (thymus, bone marrow, spleen, intestine, etc.)

Blood circulates throughout all the organs of the body and transports, among others:

  • organs' and glands' metabolic products
  • intercellular transmitters (transmitter substances)
  • ¬†immunizing agents, which protect against viruses and bacteria
  • hormones that regulate organs and glands
  • minerals involved in the body's water balance
  • numerous proteins that form part of memory function

Our blood is a constant flow of red and white blood cells. It also contains around 6 to 7.5 grams of protein per 100 ml, with at least 500,000 different types! We know little about the composition and precise function of most of these large, complex molecules, which serve a number of purposes. And yet each molecule has been produced by our cells using codes stored in the cell nuclei. Indeed 'proteome' was coined from the term 'genome' (the genes that contain the genetic inheritance of an individual). 'Proteome' refers to all the proteins constituting the cells and tissues of a living organism, in other words the genes that govern the synthesis of proteins of the body.

Serum proteins are responsible for maintaining a particular balance in the blood serum (the electro colloidal balance). The Proteomis report is based on the idea that the complex balance between proteins is the key to finding the biological information stored in our 'black box' - the proteome. To obtain this information, the electro colloidal balance of serum proteins is changed several times by the above mentioned tests. Each reaction corresponds with a group of proteins, the results being both visible and measurable. Fifty or so tests are undertaken. Serum reactions are measured by the laboratory and compared to the norms stored in the CEIA database. Thanks to the huge number of records, calculating the degree of positive or negative deviations of a test is extremely reliable.

In terms of diagnosis...

In terms of diagnosis, this provides, among other things, the following benefits:

  • detecting an individual's risk of stroke (thrombosis, heart attack) rather than relying on a statistical or 'blind' prognosis based on cholesterol levels
  • the detection of abnormal liver function, even if 'liver values' are shown to be normal
  • detecting a disturbed bowel - the link between digestive and immune functions of the intestine
  • detection of allergies and the distinction between allergic forms, even if laboratory tests have proved normal
  • detection of unbalanced hormonal regulation
  • detecting potential risk of tumor formation
  • health issues that have 'hardening' tendencies (osteoarthritis, atherosclerosis, kidney stones)
  • detection of neurosis and nervous exhaustion
  • a better understanding of various aspects relating to a weakened immune system (cellular immunity, nervous system, hormones, immune memory)
  • the distinction between the different forms of arthritis

In terms of treatment...

For patients experiencing health problems, the help a Proteomis report can provide to a doctor is of even greater importance:

  • initially, the report was developed, with the assistance of computer technology, to provide information on controlled therapies using herbal medicines and halo therapy (treatment with salts or metals). To reach this goal, more than 1,000 plants and metal salts were investigated. Every deviation of these substances during each test was carefully recorded. The result is a computerized data system capable of performing complex calculations that can provide theoretically optimal remedies for each report produced;
  • later on CEIA developed a range of related biological medicines, which after a single or group test can, if necessary, be prescribed;
  • the Proteomis report requires collaboration between medical practitioners, as a wide range of bio therapeutics, complementary medicines and allopathic drugs may recommended in the report. This approach allows for more specific and purposeful remedies to be used, rather than treatment being based on subjective opinion or superficial symptoms. However, legal constraints can, in different countries, limit its use.