Lactose Intolerance Test
Know for sure! Concluding that you have lactose intolerance based on symptoms has been shown by countless studies to be very inaccurate. Misdiagnosing lactose intolerance results in unnecessary and unhealthy self-imposed dietary restrictions. Gut-Chek for lactose intolerance is a simple way to use facts when making dietary decisions. With this knowledge, you can begin the road to recovery and take back your life.
Gut-Chek for lactose intolerance is the same version of the hydrogen breath test used at leading medical centers and ordered routinely by thousands of doctors. It is simple to use, non-invasive and accurate. You can order this home test today for just $125 with free shipping and a no questions asked full refund policy if you are not completely satisfied.
Learn how easy it is to get tested at home:
Why use the hydrogen breath test to assess for lactose intolerance?
Medical professionals agree that the hydrogen breath is the best option available to test for lactose intolerance. Gut-Chek gives you easy, at home access to this leading technology.
- Simple: Easy to obtain, easy to use and easy to understand.
- Convenient: Testing is done in the convenience of your home on your schedule.
- Inexpensive: Same test, same information but a fraction of the cost of testing at a medical center or your doctor’s office.
- Fast Results: All tests are analyzed immediately upon arrival in our lab and the results sent by email to you that day.
Why is testing for lactose intolerance important?
Lactose intolerance affects an estimated 50 million Americans. This condition is common in Asian, African, African-American, Native American, and Mediterranean populations.
Studies have shown that nearly 50% of people who self-report milk intolerance are normal digesters of lactose. Instead, they suffer from a functional bowel disorder such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), recurrent abdominal pain (RAP) in children or some other gastrointestinal complication. Recurrent abdominal pain (RAP) occurs in 10 to 15% of school-age children. In self-reported milk intolerants, there is a significant, unnecessary reduction in milk consumption and insufficient dietary calcium intake.
The diagnosis of lactose intolerance by trained professional has relied on an interview process coupled with removing milk (and milk products) from the diet. The interview process is overly simplistic and quite imprecise.
If you are still not sure that the lactose intolerance breath test is right for you, please read more.
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