“Discover The Little Known Facts About H Pylori So That You Can Get Relief From Your Symptoms Faster & With Less Wasted Money & Effort”


Are you struggling with H pylori or has your antibiotic treatment failed?

Are heartburn, bloating and IBS ruining your day?

Do you feel tired, depressed or anxious?

Are you concerned about H pylori’s association with cancer and heart disease?

If so, Perhaps I can help…

h-Pylori-Diet-1Hi, My name is David Hompes, author of the H Pylori Diet
and several other digestive health publications. All my life I have been involved in the health industry and it gives me great pleasure to help you if you are experiencing symptoms associated with H pylori.

Our International consultancy practice specializes in helping you unravel the confusion around H pylori and digestive disorders so that you can make a full recovery as quickly as possible!

H Pylori was Ruining My Life in 2007!

In 2004 I had a bad food poisoning incident in Egypt. I didn’t feel the same after that incident and suffered with daily fatigue, anxiety, heartburn, chest pain, wind and loose stools. In 2007, I was finally diagnosed with Helicobacter pylori, although I had to order a stool test privately to get this diagnosis!

I was able to beat the H pylori without antibiotics and my team and I have helped thousands of people around the world achieve the same results over the last five years. Unfortunately, having read more than 3,000 scientific and medical studies related to H pylori, intestinal parasites and digestive health, I can truthfully say that the western medicine has been rather slow in communicating to the public just how many symptoms H pylori can cause!

H Pylori Symptoms Can Be Felt All Over Your Body!

helicobacter pylori

In addition to well-known symptoms such as Heartburn, Bad Breath, Acid Reflux, Stomach and Chest Pain, Bloated Tummies, Constipation and sometimes Diarrhea, Helicobacter pylori can also lead to other weird and wonderful symptoms that often confuse doctors and patients alike!

These symptoms include Low Energy Levels, Mood Imbalances such as Anxiety and Depression, Skin Diseases like, Rosacea and Hives. We have also seen Headaches and Hormonal Symptoms such as PMS and Low Sex Drive improve significantly when patients have eradicated H pylori!

I teach you exactly how and why these symptoms develop in the first few chapters of my book, which I’d like to give you as a FREE GIFT.

“Claim your COMPLIMENTARY H Pylori Diet book chapters today by entering your name and email address in the boxes below”



Helicobacter Pylori Infections May Cause Stomach Ulcers and Cancer!

HPylori_Green2_ImageMedical research has shown categorically that H pylori infection is the main cause of stomach and intestinal ulcers, which can cause enormous discomfort. They can also bleed and cause serious complications.

Furthermore a strain of H pylori called “CagA” is regarded as the number one risk factor for developing stomach cancer. This “CagA” strain may also contribute to the development of other diseases, including autoimmune conditions, diabetes and coronary heart disease!

Unfortunately, doctors probably won’t tell you all this, but the medical research and scientific references are there for all to see in The H Pylori Diet book!

Beating H Pylori and Your Symptoms Does Not Have To Be Complicated!

The good news is that the majority of H pylori’s symptoms can be resolved with simple diet changes and safe eradication of the bacteria. Some folk will also have to deal with other bacterial overgrowth, intestinal parasites and Candida overgrowth.

My team and I pride ourselves in providing unbiased and complete information that enables you to make informed decisions on how you want to reach your health goals.

Why Should You Listen to Us?

Over the last five years, I’ve been asked this question many times: “Dave, how come you claim to know so much about these subjects without being a doctor?”

It’s a valid question! But let me assure you that you are in good hands, because:

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  • I had H pylori myself, as well as a Blastocystis hominis infection and my team members have also successfully overcome Clostridium difficile, H pylori and Ameba infections. We know what it’s like to feel unwell because of invaders in the gut!
  • I have written medical summaries and reports for the legal profession.
  • We teach nutritional therapists, doctors and naturopaths about this work.
  • I’ve given talks at prestigious institutions such as the Royal Society of Medicine and the British School of Osteopathy.
  • I’ve been interviewed on countless media stations.
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  • I’ve read more than three thousand scientific papers relating to H pylori, parasites and digestive health.
  • I actively run local public seminars and global teleconfereces on a whole range of health-related topics, including H pylori.
  • I’ve spent more than $15,000 (£10,000) on learning from the very best doctors and naturally oriented physicians in the world.
  • We operate a highly successful telephone-based consultancy service with clients all over the world.
  • We are currently working on releasing FOUR more books on digestive health in 2012.

…We are absolutely delighted to have an opportunity to teach you a little bit of what we know so that we can touch your life and help you return to optimal health in the shortest possible time!

To get started, I am pleased to offer you FREE INSTANT ACCESS to the first FIVE chapters of my H Pylori Diet book. This book is available to order here on our website and also at Amazon and you can try it out for FREE by entering your email address in the box below.

“Claim your COMPLIMENTARY H Pylori Diet book chapters today by entering your name and email address in the boxes below”


We would like to give you FREE INSTANT ACCESS of the first FIVE chapters of my book, The H Pylori Diet, so that I can quickly teach you what symptoms H pylori causes, how you acquire the infection, how to make sure you are accurately diagnosed and much more…

You’ll get 80 Easy-To-Read Pages jammed full of useful information to help you understand H pylori and make an informed decision on exactly how to eradicate the bacteria and overcome your symptoms!

This Information Will Teach You:

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  • Precisely how and why Helicobcacter pylori causes inflammation that leads to digestive symptoms such as heartburn, stomach pain and ulcers.
  • How H pylori infection can lead to difficulty in absorbing iron, vitamin B12 and other nutrients that are needed for optimal health.
  • How H pylori infections can drain your energy and affect your sleep and mood, leaving you feeling stressed and grumpy.
  • How H pylori can lead to immune system reactions that cause arthritis and headaches.
  • How these immune reactions can also lead to the development of skin diseases like hives, rosacea and psoriasis in H pylori infected people.
  • How untreated H pylori infections can develop into peptic and duodenal ulcers which may perforate and cause serious and life-threatening complications.
  • Why H pylori is the number one risk factor for stomach cancer and how these cancers can develop in 1-3% of infected people.
  • How H pylori is transmitted and how it probably got into your body in the first place (note: doctors do not believe H pylori is contagious, but the evidence suggests it DEFINITELY is).
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  • Why the success rates of conventional medical treatment have declined significantly in the last decade (note: the H pylori bacteria have developed resistance to the antibiotics).
  • How to run accurate and convenient laboratory testing for H pylori, parasites and Candida in a single test that you can perform at home!
  • Why it is absolutely essential to make sure that your family members are tested and treated if you want to successfully eradicate H pylori and keep it away!

After reading this information you will be an H pylori expert yourself! To get access to the information, just enter your name and email address in the spaces provided below…

“Claim your COMPLIMENTARY H Pylori Diet book chapters today by entering your name and email address in the boxes below”



To Your Health,

Dave Hompes

h-pylori ebook
h-pylori testing kit


The Symptoms Of H Pylori Your Doctor May Not Tell You About


Helicobacter pylori infection can cause or contribute to these symptoms:

[column size=”1-2″ ]
  • Indigestion
  • Stomach pain
  • Gnawing feeling in stomach
  • Acid reflux
  • Heartburn
  • Bloating
  • Belching and Burping
  • Constipation
  • Diarrhea
  • Nausea
  • Bad breath / halitosis
[/column] [column size=”1-2″ last=”1″]
  • Pain between shoulder blades
  • Anxiety
  • Reactive arthritis
  • Chronic fatigue
  • Urticaria
  • Rosacea
  • Sleep problems
  • Headaches
  • Psoriasis
  • Depression
  • Palpitations
[/column] [column size=”1-2″ ]

Group one contains the symptoms that your doctor will know about.

[spoiler title=”Group One (classic H pylori symptoms)”]
  • Abdominal Pain
  • Acid reflux / Heartburn
  • Anaemia
  • Bad Breath
  • Chest Pain
  • Constipation
  • Diarrhoea
  • Gastritis
  • Nausea & Vomiting
[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Developed/Serious Health Conditions”]
  • Autoimmune Conditions
  • Cancer
  • Heart Disease
  • Osteoporosis
  • Ulcers
[/spoiler] [/column] [column size=”1-2″ last=”1″]

Group two contains symptoms that H. pylori causes (or at least contributes to) in a less obvious manner and as such, your doctor probably will not make the link.

[spoiler title=”Group Two (non-classic H pylori symptoms)”]
  • Anxiety
  • Depression
  • Fatigue / Low Energy
  • Headaches / Migraines
  • PMS
  • Sinus Problems
  • Skin: Urticaria. Rosacea, Hives, etc.
  • Sleep Problems
  • Weight Gain
  • Weight Loss
[/spoiler] [/column] [column =”1-2″]

H. pylori Symptoms: Group One (classic symptoms)

[spoiler title=”Abdominal pain”]

H pylori can cause pain in a number of ways. Pain can be caused when H. pylori inflames the stomach and small intestine lining. Because H. pylori can also slow down the digestive process, the build up of gases in the intestines can also create pain. Pain may also be caused if a person becomes constipated because of the digestive system becoming sluggish. H. pylori infections can allow yeast overgrowth (Candida) and facilitate other digestive infections, such as Blastocystis hominis and Giardia lamblia, to get into the body. These secondary infections can also cause abdominal pain, diarrhoea, gas and bloating.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Acid reflux / Heartburn”]

H pylori can cause excessive production of hydrochloric acid in the stomach. This acid can literally burn the delicate lining of the stomach causing pain. The acid can also spill back up the oesophagus causing reflux. In these cases, anti-acid medications such as Omeprazole, Zantac, Rennie, Gaviscon, Prilosec and Nexium may bring short-term relief for symptoms.

If Helicobacter pylori is present in the stomach for a long time, it damages the parietal cells that produce hydrochloric acid. This leads to low stomach acid, or hypochloridia. When acid is low, it becomes very difficult to digest food. As a result, food sits in the stomach and putrefies, giving off gases and causing a burning sensation in the stomach and/or throat.

In the latter situation, anti-acid medication will make the problem worse and will, in fact, make it easier for the H. pylori to survive (studies have shown that despite the fact that H pylori is well adapted to live in the acidic conditions of the stomach, the bacteria will migrate and live in areas of the stomach where the environment is less acidic).

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Anemia”]

Anemia is iron deficiency. Studies have shown that iron-deficiency anemia is closely linked with H pylori. When there is an H. pylori infection and reduced stomach acid, it becomes difficult to digest food, particularly protein. If food can not be broken down in the stomach, the absorption of minerals can be affected. Iron is the only mineral to have been studies extensively but over time it is likely that multiple mineral and vitamin deficiencies develop as a result of H. pylori infection.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Bad breath”]

The H pylori organisms react with stomach acid to create ammonia. The ammonia can cause bad breath. This chemical reaction allows us to detect the infection using a breath test.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Bloating & excessive gas”]

Bloating is generally caused by inflammation in the digestive system and the build up of gases as digestion of food becomes more compromised. The build up of undigested sugars and fats in the intestines results in bacterial and yeast overgrowth. As the bacteria and yeast feed on the undigested food, gases are given off, leading to bloating, abdominal distension and flatulence.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Chest pain & Pain between the shoulder blades”]

The stomach is innervated by nerves from the 4th-8th thoracic vertebrae. These vertebrae correspond to the chest, shoulder blade and stomach areas. If the stomach is inflamed because of H. pylori infection, the pain signals from the stomach can reflex into these areas of the body. Some people experience severe chest pain and may even think they are having a heart attack during attacks of Helicobacter. I receive 2-3 emails per week from people who have experienced these symptoms and may have even been rushed to the emergency room, only to find that all cardiac tests that are run are completely normal.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Constipation”]

It is known that H. pylori cause low stomach acid (see Heartburn & Acid Reflux) by damaging the parietal cells of the stomach. As a result, food is not processed properly in the stomach. Undigested food may be released into the intestine, creating a domino effect that ‘backs-up’ the entire digestive system.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Diarrhea”]

Diarrhea is usually the result of infections and H pylori can contribute to this symptom. Once the body rids itself of the unwanted organisms or toxins, the intestines usually return to normal. But if the infection is chronic in nature, as most H pylori infections are, the symptoms can also become chronic. The diarrhea may not be constant and may happen infrequently, or it may happen most days.

Intestinal damage caused by Helicobacter pylori may lead to intestinal weeping (similar to the way burns and wounds to the skin weep). This can also contribute to diarrhea and may result not only from H. pylori but also from food sensitivity (e.g. gluten).

If sugars and fat are not absorbed properly because H pylori is preventing proper digestion in the stomach and intestines, fluid is drawn into the colon. If the colon cannot reabsorb this fluid, the stool will become loose and watery. Bacteria and yeasts can also feast on these undigested food particles, causing gas, flatulence, cramping and bloating.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Gastritis”]

Gastritis is a medical condition characterised by inflammation of the stomach lining. The corkscrew shape of H. pylori enables the bacterium to burrow into and injure the stomach lining. Any injury (think of hitting your hand with a hammer, or burning yourself) will result in inflammation, characterised by heat, swelling, redness and pain at the site of injury). Stomach acid can further burn or irritate the site and lead to burning and pain in the stomach and chest area.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Nausea & Vomiting”]

It is not clear how H pylori causes nausea. Vomiting is likely caused as the body attempts to rid itself of the infection by ejecting it through the vomiting process. Nausea and vomiting are common symptoms of H pylori and may be confused for pregnancy morning sickness in women.

[/spoiler] [/column] [column size=”1-2″ last=”1″]

H. pylori Symptoms: Group Two (non-classic symptoms)

[spoiler title=”Anxiety”]

Any time there is a H. pylori problem or any digestive inflammation (from foods, other digestive infections), the adrenal glands have to produce the stress hormone cortisol. It is common to see either too high or too low levels of cortisol in people with Helicobacter pylori. Each molecule of cortisol has to be made from a molecule of progesterone and over time this leads to a deficiency in progesterone. In women, this often causes mood problems, especially depression, irritability and anxiety. It can also lead to PMS symptoms such as painful menstruation, heavy bleeding or skipping periods altogether.

As the adrenal glands make cortisol, other hormones such as DHEA, testosterone and oestrogen can also drop too low, again contributing to depression in men and women. Dr Candace Pert, PhD calls hormones are ‘molecules of emotion’. High or low levels of these molecules can cause emotional imbalances.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Depression”]

Any time there is a H. pylori problem or any digestive inflammation (from foods, other digestive infections), the adrenal glands have to produce the stress hormone cortisol. It is common to see either too high or too low levels of cortisol in people with Helicobacter pylori. Each molecule of cortisol has to be made from a molecule of progesterone and over time this leads to a deficiency in progesterone. In women, this often causes mood problems, especially depression, irritability and anxiety. It can also lead to PMS symptoms such as painful menstruation, heavy bleeding or skipping periods altogether.

As the adrenal glands make cortisol, other hormones such as DHEA, testosterone and oestrogen can also drop too low, again contributing to depression in men and women. Dr Candace Pert, PhD calls hormones are ‘molecules of emotion’. High or low levels of these molecules can cause emotional imbalances.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Fatigue / Low Energy”]

You will no doubt have suffered with ‘the flu’ or a bad cold in the past. If so, you will have experienced how tired such an infection can make you feel. The same goes for a chronic digestive infection like H pylori. If you have a digestive infection of any kind, you will likely feel low on energy because your body will be using lots of energy to fight the infection 24/7.

Your appetite may also drop, leading to inadequate intake of food (one of the reasons people lose weight when they are ill). Chronic digestive infections also lead to a condition called adrenal fatigue. Any time there is an infection or digestive inflammation, the adrenal glands have to produce the stress hormone cortisol. If the adrenals become tired, energy levels tend to become depleted, especially in the mid-afternoon. You may also wake up feeling unrefreshed because your body has been fighting the infection overnight.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Migraines”]

It is not clear how Helicobacter pylori infections cause headaches and migraines. However studies have shown that migraines can clear once Helicobacter has been eradicated. It is likely that immune responses, hormone imbalances and neural factors caused by Helicobacter contribute to the development of headaches. For example, digestive infections can cause low progesterone women and it is well known that progesterone deficiency can cause headaches, particularly during the second half of the menstrual cycle. In addition, food sensitivities, possibly triggered by H. pylori may also contribute to headaches and migraines.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”PMS”]

Any time there is a H. pylori problem or any digestive inflammation (from foods, other digestive infections), the adrenal glands have to produce the stress hormone cortisol. It is common to see either too high or too low levels of cortisol in people with Helicobacter pylori. Each molecule of cortisol has to be made from a molecule of progesterone and over time this leads to a deficiency in progesterone. In women, this often causes mood problems, especially depression, irritability and anxiety. It can also lead to PMS symptoms such as painful menstruation, heavy bleeding or skipping periods altogether.

As the adrenal glands make cortisol, other hormones such as DHEA, testosterone and oestrogen can also drop too low, again contributing to depression in men and women. Dr Candace Pert, PhD calls hormones are ‘molecules of emotion’. High or low levels of these molecules can cause emotional imbalances.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Sinus problems”]

Think about it – your sinuses are connected to your stomach. Your nostrils and mouth are one end of a tunnel. Your anus is other end. Your lungs, mouth, stomach and intestines are all part of the same tunnel network. If you have an infection in your stomach, the inflammatory response is not necessarily limited to that part of the tunnel network and may affect the mouth, lungs or even the eyes and ears. Helicobacter is closely associated with yeast and fungal overgrowth and research clearly indicates that sinus problems are often nothing more than fungal problems. I have seen sinus problems completely clear when my clients have removed inflammatory foods from their diet and successfully cleared H pylori using a natural treatment.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Skin: Urticaria. Rosacea, Hives, etc.”]

It is not clear how H pylori cause skin conditions. Research and clinical experience has shown that these conditions can improve significantly when H pylori is removed from the body and relevant dietary changes are made. In my experience, the health of the skin seems to reflects the health of the digestive system.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Sleep problems”]

Melatonin is a hormone that helps us sleep. Any time there is a H. pylori problem or any digestive inflammation (from foods, other digestive infections) the adrenal glands have to produce the stress hormone cortisol. It is common to see either too high or too low levels of cortisol in people with Helicobacter pylori. High cortisol can disrupt the body’s ability to make melatonin, which can cause insomnia.

Each molecule of cortisol has to be made from a molecule of progesterone and over time this leads to a deficiency in progesterone. In women, this can lead to sleep problems. Of course, Helicobacter pylori cause digestive pain, which can also disrupt sleep.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Weight gain”]

People are often puzzled as to why H pylori infection can lead to weight loss and weight gain! It really depends on the individual as to which way the weight issue goes and in some people weight will not be affected.

When Helicobacter is in the body, it causes a stress response where the adrenal glands release a hormone called cortisol. One of the effects of high cortisol is to encourage body fat storage round the middle of the body (stomach, spare tyre). Adrenals that are overworking can also slow down the thyroid gland. It is well known that slow or sluggish thyroid function can lead to weight gain.

As the adrenals are called upon to make more and more cortisol, they start to fatigue and cortisol begins to drop. Low cortisol leads to a situation where fats cannot be metabolised and used by the body and as a result they are stored away in the fat cells.

At the same time, many women and even men, especially middle-aged men, become estrogen dominant. In women, estrogen is dominant over progesterone and in men it becomes dominant over testosterone. This leads to weight gain and also muscle loss.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”Weight loss”]

As I have discussed in the ‘weight gain’ section, Helicobacter pylori infection leads to a stress response where cortisol levels become elevated. Cortisol causes the body’s lean tissues – i.e. muscle and bone – to be broken down for emergency fuel. As these tissues break down, bodyweight can start to drop.

The H pylori infection may also result in poor digestion of food. If the building blocks of the body – amino acids from protein and fatty acids from fats and oils cannot be absorbed into the body, it will continue to break down as the body becomes more and more malnourished.

[/spoiler] [/column] [column =”1-2″]

Developed/Serious Health Conditions

[spoiler title=”H pylori and Autoimmune Conditions”]

An autoimmune condition is characterised by the immune system attacking its own tissues. Example include multiple sclerosis, thyroiditis, colitis, crohn’s disease, type I diabetes and fibromyalgia.

H pylori has been linked with all these diseases but the links are quite tenuous at this stage. It is believed that the proteins on the surface of H pylori are very similar to the proteins found in the body’s own tissues. The immune system may confuse these proteins and instead of attacking H pylori, mount an attack against its own tissues instead.

The research seems to indicate that the thyroid gland is the most likely target of this autoimmune complication.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”H pylori Cancer”]

Research suggests that around 1% of people with H pylori develop stomach cancer. This may sound like a small number, but bear in mind that the world’s population is around 6.6 billion people. H pylori is thought to infect around 50% of this population, or around 3.3 billion people. One per cent of 3.3 billion is 330 million people! So we’re saying that three hundred and thirty million people who have H pylori, right now, will develop stomach cancer.

It is known that the specific strain of H pylori is an important factor in the development of stomach cancer. Two strains – CagA and BabA – seem to be the most likely to cause cancer as a result of specific toxins they produce.

The mechanism by which cancer develops is not yet fully understood, but it seems likely that inflammatory and structural damage to the stomach lining as well as the immune response and toxins produced by the H pylori all play a part in its development.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”H pylori and Heart Disease”]

There is growing scientific evidence to support the role of various infections, including Helicobacter pylori, in the development of heart disease. The precise mechanisms are not yet known, but it seems as though the problem is related to the way in which our immune systems recognise certain proteins in our heart and blood vessels and confuse them for proteins found on the surface of H pylori. This is known as ‘molecular mimicry’.

Studies have shown associations between H pylori infection and homocysteine, cholesterol, blood pressure and insulin resistance. We know that these are potential risk factors for heart disease and may also be part of the mechanism by which H pylori could cause heart disease.

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”H pylori and Osteoporosis”]

H pylori eventually leads to a condition called ‘hypochloridia’, or low stomach acid. When stomach acid is low, the breaking apart of proteins and release of minerals like calcium and magnesium is compromised. If the body can not digest food and absorb nutrients properly, calcium and magnesium levels may drop. Of course, calcium and magnesium are essential for bone health and deficiencies can lead to a reduction of bone density.

H pylori cause chronic inflammation in the stomach and intestine, which causes an elevation in the hormone cortisol from the adrenal glands. High levels of cortisol actually cause bone to be broken down. In addition, when cortisol is too high, progesterone becomes too low. Progesterone is needed to build bone.

To summarise, H pylori can lead to osteoporosis because it indirectly leads to a lack of minerals in the body that are the building blocks for bone, it increases bone turnover through high cortisol and reduces bone building through low progesterone (this is why women are more at risk of osteoporosis than are men).

[/spoiler] [spoiler title=”H pylori Ulcer”]

In 2005, the Nobel Prize for Physiology & Medicine was won by Drs Warren and Marshall when they proved that Helicobacter infection causes stomach and duodenal ulcers.

It is thought that around 80% stomach ulcers are caused by H pylori and that more than 90% duodenal ulcers are caused by the infection. Other causes are thought to be alcohol consumption, NSAID use (e.g. aspirin) and cigarette smoking.

Ulcers can cause many of the symptoms listed on this page, including pain, burning, indigestion, headaches and sleep problems. If ulcers bleed, they can be life-threatening.
Dark, tarry stools, vomit containing ‘coffee’-like granules and abdominal pain can all be signs of bleeding ulcers, which need immediate medical attention.

Fortunately ulcer problems can be resolved relatively easily using a natural program of diet changes and supplements.

[/spoiler] [/column] [column size=”1-2″ last=”1″]


Selected References

[spoiler title=”Selected References”]
  1. Sarker et al, 2006. Anti-Helicobacter pylori Therapy Improves Iron Status and Gastric Acid Output in Young Bangladeshi Women with H. pylori-Associated Hypochloridia and Iron Deficiency Anaemia.
  2. Sarker et al, 2005. Serum Ferritin, Haemoglobin, Soluble Transferrin Receptor and Helicobacter pylori Infection in Peri-Urban Community Children in Bangladesh.
  3. Munoz-Codoceo, 2004. Iron deficiency anaemia in paediatric patients with Helicobacter pylori infection.
  4. Russo-Mancuso, et al 2003. Iron Deficiency Anaemia as the only sign of Infection with Helicobacter pylori: A Report of 9 Paediatric cases. International Journal of Haematology. 78: 429-431.
  5. Roussos et al, 2002. Helicobacter pylori Seroprevalence in patients with Chronic Bronchitis. Journal of Gastroenterology. 37:332-335.
  6. Pena et al, 2003. Helicobacter Hepaticus-induced Colitis is diminished by Co infection with Lactobacillus.
  7. Rokkas et al, 2006. Meta-analyses on the Relationship between Helicobacter pylori infection and Extra-gastric GI cancers.
  8. Shmuely et al, 2003. Helicobacter pylori CagA Status and Colorectal Cancer.
  9. Zerbib et al, 2003. Prevalence of Entero-Hepatic Helicobacters in Crohn’s Disease: Preliminary study.
  10. Oliveira et al, 2003. Crohn’s Disease and Helicobacter Species in the Intestinal Mucosa.
  11. Ierardi et al, 1998. Halitosis and Helicobacter Pylori. A Possible Relationship. Digestive Diseases & Sciences. Vol 43, No. 12: 2733-2737.
  12. Bajenov et al, 2005. Helicobacter pylori Infection of the Patients with Ischemic Heart Disease.
  13. Franceschi et al, 2007. Atherosclerotic Burden in Patients with Infection Sustained by CagA-Positive Strains of Helicobacter pylori.
  14. Choi et al, 2006. Association of Helicobacter pylori Infection with Cardiovascular Risk Factors in Korean Adults who were Diagnosed with Coronary Heart Disease.
  15. Sperduti et al, 2006. Evaluation of Sub clinical Vascular Alterations in Helicobacter pylori Positive Patients.
  16. Franceschi et al, 2005. Virulent Strains of Helicobacter pylori in Patients with Stable and Unstable Angina Pectoris.
  17. Gabrielli et al, 2003. Cag-A Positive Cytotoxic H. pylori Strains: a Link between Plaque Instability and Atherosclerotic Stroke?
  18. Migneco et al, 2003. Eradication of Helicobacter pylori infection Improves Blood Pressure Values in Patient Affected by Arterial Hypertension.
  19. Kucukazman et al, 2008. The Relationship Between Updated Sydney System Score and LDL Cholesterol Levels in Patients Infected with Helicobacter pylori. Digestive Diseases & Sciences – click here
  20. Ciok et al, 2006. Helicobacter pylori Eradication and Serum Level of Homocysteine and Folic Acid – 1 Year Intervention Study.
  21. Queiroz et al, 2004. The effect of Helicobacter pylori eradication on plasma vitamin B12 and homocysteine levels in elderly patients.
  22. Sipponen et al, 2003. H. pylori Related Atrophic Gastritis is a Common Cause of low Vitamin B12 and High Homocysteine in Serum in an Elderly Male Population.
  23. Rieder et al, 2004. CagA Induced hypochloridia in H. pylori infected Mongolian Gerbils is important for gastric mucosa development towards gastric cancer.
  24. Hayakawa et al, 2004. Role of Helicobacter pylori infection on delayed gastric liquid emptying in gastric ulcers.
  25. Hoffman et al, 1995. Rabbit and Ferret Parietal Cell Inhibition by Helicobacter Species. Digestive Diseases & Sciences. Vol. 40. No.1: 147-152.
  26. Belzer et al, 2006. Urease-induced Calcium Precipitation by Bile-Resistant Helicobacter Species ay Initiate Gallstone Formation.
  27. Abu Al-Soud et al, 2006. Prevalence of Helicobacter and Other Bacteria in Bile and Gallbladder of Kosovan Patients with Chronic Cholecystitis in Correlation to Age, Gender and Urban-rural Differences.
  28. Govorun et al, 2002. Helicobacter Species Found in Gallbladder Stones.
  29. Apostolov et al, 2003. Link Between Helicobacter and Chronic Gall Bladder Disease.
  30. Aydemir et al, 2005. The Effect of Helicobacter pylori on Insulin Resistance. Digestive Diseases & Sciences. Vol. 50. No.11: 2090-2093.
  31. Queiroz et al, 2007. Detection of Helicobacter pylori in the Liver of Patients with Different Aetiologies of Hepatic diseases.
  32. Candelli et al, 2005. Helicobacter pylori Infection in HCV-Related Chronic Liver Disease & Thrombocytopenia.
  33. Giannini et al, 2003. Helicobacter pylori Infection is Associated with Greater Impairment of Cytochrome P-450 Liver Metabolic Activity in Anti-HCV Positive Cirrhotic Patients. Digestive Diseases & Sciences. 48. 4: 802-808.
  34. Kosunen et al, 2006. The Effect of Eradication Therapy for Helicobacter pylori Infection on the Incidence of Gastric and Other Cancers.
  35. De Bastiani et al, 2004. Improvement of Migraine after H. pylori Eradication.
  36. Gabrielli et al, 2001. Beneficial Effects of Helicobacter pylori Eradication on Migraine: a 12-Month follow-up study. Journal of Headache Pain. 2:39-43.
  37. Figura et al, 2004. H. pylori Infection, risk of osteoporosis and systemic levels of estrogens.
  38. Figura et al, 2002. Possible influence of H. pylori infection on parameters of bone reabsorption in male patients with osteoporosis.
  39. Rieder et al, 2006. Is Helicobacter pylori Gastritis a Risk Factor for Chronic Pancreatitis in Mongolian Gerbils?
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