Last update: May 21, 2020.


CxPREVENTIVE Plus is a preventive checkup test based on a routine blood, urine and stool analysis, and an Artificial Intelligence algorithm that generates an automatic interpretative report. Developed to obtain a complete picture of your health and designed to detect earlier the main disorders of key body systems and functions.
Moreover, if always has been very important to follow medical recommendations to be healthy and treat detected diseases for greater chances of success, with current COVID-19 pandemic it is more important than ever to be healthy, since it is already well-known that several underlaying conditions can trigger a bad COVID-19 outcome, even death.

CxPREVENTIVE Plus brochure


What is checked?

Thanks to the complete panels of blood, urine and/or stool analytes that CxPREVENTIVE Plus computes altogether, a snapshot of all body systems and functions is possible, detecting any possible disorder associated with them.

Body systems and functions included



Hematology (Red Line)


Hematology (White Line)


Hematology (Black Line)


Hematologic System


Coagulatory Function



Body Mass Index (BMI)


Waist Hip Ratio (WHR)


Blood Pressure


Atherogenic Indices


Cardiovascular System



Vascular Age


Glucose Metabolism


Uric Acid Metabolism


Thyroid Function


Parathyroid Function



Vitamin B12 Function


Vitamin D Function


Liver Function


Renal Function


Prostate Function



Fecal Occult Blood


H. Pylori Infection



New: COVID-19 Survival Score



COVID-19 Survival Score

Besides, CxPREVENTIVE Plus also includes the COVID-19 Survival Score ―an equation that estimates the risk of bad outcomes in case of COVID-19 infection―.
This score is based on several recent studies that have computed altogether different variables to predict the outcome risk from a COVID-19 infection, such as those ones related with conditions of the following body systems and functions: Hematologic System, Cardiovascular System, Glucose Metabolism, Vitamin D Function, Liver Function and Renal Function.
In this way, since CxPREVENTIVE Plus is able to obtain a deep picture of your health ―thanks to the advanced diagnosis algorithms performed―, almost all those underlying conditions that are linked with a bad outcome (even death), can be identified to obtain the COVID-19 Survival Score.

Main features



Artificial Intelligence (AI) algorithm trained with most current worldwide medical guides and focused on enhancing doctor–patient relationship.


Based in Machine Learning (ML) and Deep Learning (DL) to develop powerful and accurate interpretative commenting through Natural Language Processing (NLP).


Only a swift visit to your preferred local laboratory or medical center to drawn the blood, urine and stool samples are required to generate the whole report.



Complete list of several ―carefully selected―, blood, urine and stool analytes already bundled for an easy order.


Specially designed to be performed on a yearly basis thanks to their high diagnostic capabilities that cover main common diseases.


An easy-to-understand report with suggestions of further actions when a disorder is found specially written both for doctors and patients.


How the report looks like?

Once blood, urine and stool have been analyzed by your laboratory, our servers compute all values in innovative algorithms ―based in cutting edge worldwide guidelines in clinical biology―, jointly developed with top authorities in preventive medicine, and generate a final report with results, comments and suggestions for all body systems and functions stated above.
In this way, the total number of possible permutations for CxPREVENTIVE Plus, that is, the total number of possible different results generated by our algorithm, related to all the blood and urine analytes computed, is:

0 Millions of possible permutations

Excerpt from a 68-page report*


* The report has been specially written to be interpreted by both doctors and patients.

Uses and purposes



Get the full picture of your health in an easy, handy, effective and cheap way, allowing people to make the best decisions related with their own health.


Help in early detection of the main disorders within key body systems and functions, making it easier to deal with the diseases before they get more complicated.


Raise awareness on the importance of prevention in health issues, since it is much easier to deal with diseases if they are on their early stages.


Be used as a shareable report based in a complete blood, urine and stool test in order to be the starting point with your General Practitioner (GP).


For whom is it intended?


People below 50

Men and women from 18 to 50 years old who would like to stay on top of the status of their health to detect any possible subclinical alteration, disorder or pathology (asymptomatic), as the best way to contribute in the mentalization of the need for a medical checkup once every 2 or 3 years.

People over 50

Men and women over 50 years old who, despite being aware of the benefits of a yearly medical checkup as the best way to prevent dozens of diseases that only manifest themselves in very delicate stages and that are difficult to diagnose in time, can’t devote all required time to perform all necessary exams.


Bibliographic references


Scientific publications

  1. Brenner, H., & Chen, H. (2017). Fecal occult blood versus DNA testing: indirect comparison in a colorectal cancer screening population. Clinical Epidemiology, Volume 9, 377–384. doi:10.2147/clep.s136565
  2. Gotzsche, P. C., Jorgensen, K. J., & Krogsboll, L. T. (2014). General health checks don’t work. BMJ, 348(jun09 4), g3680–g3680. doi:10.1136/bmj.g3680
  3. Grover, S. A., Kaouache, M., Rempel, P., Joseph, L., Dawes, M., Lau, D. C. W., & Lowensteyn, I. (2015). Years of life lost and healthy life-years lost from diabetes and cardiovascular disease in overweight and obese people: a modelling study. The Lancet Diabetes & Endocrinology, 3(2), 114–122. doi:10.1016/s2213-8587(14)70229-3
  4. Knäuper, B., Ivanova, E., Xu, Z., Chamandy, M., Lowensteyn, I., Joseph, L., … Grover, S. (2014). Increasing the effectiveness of the Diabetes Prevention Program through if-then plans: study protocol for the randomized controlled trial of the McGill CHIP Healthy Weight Program. BMC Public Health, 14(1). doi:10.1186/1471-2458-14-470
  5. Krogsboll, L. T., Jorgensen, K. J., Gronhoj Larsen, C., & Gotzsche, P. C. (2012). General health checks in adults for reducing morbidity and mortality from disease: Cochrane systematic review and meta-analysis. BMJ, 345(nov20 3), e7191–e7191. doi:10.1136/bmj.e7191
  6. Mandel, J. S., Church, T. R., Bond, J. H., Ederer, F., Geisser, M. S., Mongin, S. J., … Schuman, L. M. (2000). The Effect of Fecal Occult-Blood Screening on the Incidence of Colorectal Cancer. New England Journal of Medicine, 343(22), 1603–1607. doi:10.1056/nejm200011303432203
  7. McAlister, F. A., Robitaille, C., Gillespie, C., Yuan, K., Rao, D. P., Grover, S., … Campbell, N. (2013). The Impact of Cardiovascular Risk-Factor Profiles on Blood Pressure Control Rates in Adults From Canada and the United States. Canadian Journal of Cardiology, 29(5), 598–605. doi:10.1016/j.cjca.2012.12.004
  8. Mishkin, D. S., & Schroy, P. C. (2005). Fecal occult blood testing: Forget the finger! Gastroenterology, 129(1), 384–386. doi:10.1053/j.gastro.2005.05.034
  9. Nikander, K., Kosola, S., Kaila, M., & Hermanson, E. (2018). Who benefit from school doctors’ health checks: a prospective study of a screening method. BMC Health Services Research, 18(1). doi:10.1186/s12913-018-3295-3
  10. Redberg, R. F. (2016). Fecal Blood Testing or Colonoscopy. JAMA Internal Medicine, 176(8), 1071. doi:10.1001/jamainternmed.2016.3892
  11. Sanford, K. W., & McPherson, R. A. (2009). Fecal Occult Blood Testing. Clinics in Laboratory Medicine, 29(3), 523–541. doi:10.1016/j.cll.2009.06.008
  12. Shein, D. M., & Stone, V. E. (2017). The Annual Physical: Delivering Value. The American Journal of Medicine, 130(5), 507–508. doi:10.1016/j.amjmed.2016.12.036
  13. Schülein, S., Taylor, K. J., Schriefer, D., Blettner, M., & Klug, S. J. (2017). Participation in preventive health check-ups among 19,351 women in Germany. Preventive Medicine Reports, 6, 23–26. doi:10.1016/j.pmedr.2017.01.011
  14. Scully, A., & Cheung, I. (2016). Colorectal Cancer Screening. Workplace Health & Safety, 64(3), 114–122. doi:10.1177/2165079915616647
  15. Teo, C. H., Ng, C. J., & White, A. (2017). What Do Men Want from a Health Screening Mobile App? A Qualitative Study. PLOS ONE, 12(1), e0169435. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0169435
  16. Wilken, D., Baur, X., Barbinova, L., Preisser, A., Meijer, E., … Rooyackers, J. (2012). What are the benefits of medical screening and surveillance? European Respiratory Review, 21(124), 105–111. doi:10.1183/09059180.00005011

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