We offer esophageal manometry, anorectal manometry, and capsule-based motility testing, enabling you to do full evaluations of GI tract motor function to understand the root cause of GI functional disorders.([FOOTNOTE=Kahrilas PJ, et al. Esophageal motor disorders in terms of high-resolution esophageal pressure topography: what has changed?  Am J Gastroenterol. 2010;105:981-987.],[ANCHOR=],[LINK=]),([FOOTNOTE=Conklin J. Color Atlas of High Resolution Manometry. Springer Publishing. 2009. Page 71.],[ANCHOR=],[LINK=]),([FOOTNOTE=Wald A, Bharucha A, et al. ACG Clinical Guideline: Management of Benign Anorectal Disorders. Am J Gastroenterol. 2014;109:1141-1157.],[ANCHOR=],[LINK=]),([FOOTNOTE=Carrington E, Brokjaer A, Craven H, et al. Traditional measures of normal anal sphincter function using high-resolution anorectal manometry (HRAM) in 115 healthy volunteers. Neurogastroenterol Motil. 2014;26(5):625-35.],[ANCHOR=],[LINK=])

These advanced high-resolution manometry systems provide significant advantages over conventional manometry, including improved sensitivity and easier study interpretations.5 By utilizing our motility testing portfolio, you can assess GI functional disorders in an efficient, patient-friendly manner.1,([FOOTNOTE=Bansal A, et al. Has high-resolution manometry changed the approach to esophageal motility disorders? Curr Opin Gastroenterol. 2010;26;344-351.],[ANCHOR=],[LINK=]),([FOOTNOTE=Fox MR, Bredenoord AJ. Oesophageal high resolution manometry: moving from research into clinical practice. Gut. 2008;57(3):405-423.],[ANCHOR=],[LINK=])