I don't think so. I actually don't know what you intend by it (which is an indication that it is not idiomatic in English).
This use of as ... so ... (which is rather literary) is for drawing a parallel between two different things.
Without the so, it is a normal English construction, with a sense of "since" or "because":
As she went to McDonald's once, she always goes there.
implies that because she went there first (and presumably liked it) she always goes there.
But you seem to be trying to use it in a different way, to suggest a parallel. This does exist, but as I say it is rather literary, and it is used of two different things. So you might say:
As she went to McDonalds, so she goes to Burger King
(though you would probably be playing with language if you did, because the literary construction does not match the mundane content).
But it doesn't sound right comparing part and the whole of the same thing in the way you are trying to use it.