What is HMBT?
When your food is digested, it is broken down by the bacteria in your gut and this process releases the gases Hydrogen and/or Methane, which can then be measured on your breath2. Both Hydrogen and Methane can be measured because it is estimated that 33-41% of the population are Methane3, 4, 5 producers.
Based on the levels of the gases you breathe out, healthcare professionals can determine what might be upsetting your stomach and provide you with nutritional advice or medication.
Gastrolyzer® range – what is it?
As easy as…
Patients can be synchronised between the Gastro+™/GastroCH4ECK® and computer, enabling you to safely back-up and store patient profiles and results.
To register, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bedfont Scientific Ltd. teams up with GI Cognition to launch Hydrogen and Methane Breath Testing ‘Home Kits’ to help improve Gastric Health remotely
Board of Clinicians
What we do –
- Work hard to design and manufacture the most up to date, high quality, innovative products for use by worldwide health professionals.
- Re-invest our profit into future research and development to keep our products up to life saving standards.
- Strive to produce high quality consumables at the lowest possible prices.
- Committed to provide a very high level of quality customer service that takes account of the changing needs and expectations of our customers.
- Work to continuously improve the quality in all that we do.
The Gastrolyzer® monitors are products from Bedfont® Scientific Ltd.
Incorporated in England and Wales under registered number: 1289798
1. Eisenmann, A., Amann, A., Said, M., Datt a, B. and Ledochowski, M. (2008) ‘Implementation and interpretation of hydrogen breath tests’, Journal of Breath Research, 2(4),
2. Ledochowski, M. and Ledochowski, L. (2011) Hydrogen Breath Tests. 2nd Edition edn. Austria: Verlag Akademie für Ernahrungsmedizin GmbH.
3. Roccarina, D., Lauritano, E. C., Gabrielli, M., Franceschi, F., Ojetti , V. and Gasbarrini, A. (2010) ‘The role of methane in intestinal diseases’, The American Journal of
Gastroenterology, 105(6), pp. 1250–1256.
4. Pitt, P., de Bruijn, K. M., Beeching, M. F., Goldberg, E. and Blendis, L. M. (1980) ‘Studies on breath methane: The effect of ethnic origins and lactulose’, Gut, 21(11), pp. 951–954.
5. Di Stefano, M. and Corazza, G. R. (2009) ‘Role of hydrogen and methane breath testing in gastrointestinal diseases’, Digestive and Liver Disease Supplements, 3(2), pp. 40–43.