Friday, September 28, 2012

Flat-D Innovations, Inc has achieved a milestone! The famous flatulence deodorizer products manufacturer celebrates the completion of 10 years in business, this October. To commemorate its significant milestone, as the leader in flatulence odor control products, Flat-D Innovations will be giving away an iPad to one lucky customer, who places an order for their products, between October 1st and December 15, 2012. The drawing will be held on December 16, 2012. They started the business in 2002 and due to the increasing demand for their products, Flat-D Innovations has expanded their presence in more than 50 countries and every state in the USA, via the internet and via their ecommerce store. A joint business venture by Brian Conant and Frank Morosky, Flat-D Innovations, Inc was started with the objective of providing a unique solution for embarrassing flatulence odors, gastric bypass side effect odors, ostomy smells, irritable bowel syndrome, lactose intolerance, celiac, crohn's, female vaginal odors, feminine hygiene odor, rectum odor, colon reconstruction issues, chemotherapy and other anal odors. The first product of Flat-D Innovations, Inc was revolutionary and was called the “Flatulence Deodorizer”. It was invented by Brian and Myra Conant of Mililani Hawaii, and has gained exceptional popularity worldwide. With additional marketing efforts by Frank Morosky, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Flat-D Innovations, Inc now has over 25 flatulence deodorizer related products. Flat-D Innovations’ deodorizing products are comprised of an activated charcoal material which can be used in a person’s underwear and acts like a flatulence filter. The Flatulence Deodorizer is Doctor recommended, FDA registered, 100% Guaranteed and Patented. Flat-D Innovations product line consist of the Flatulence Deodorizer – Reusable, Premium & Disposable, Chair Pad, Overpad-D, Gas Sack, Odor Kleen , Mask Deodorizer, Women’s Only Odor Products, Men's Products, Gastric Bypass Odor Products, Ostomy Odor Products, Custom Products, Deodorizer Bags and Universal Deodorizer Products Flatulence is undoubtedly an embarrassing problem but it is a natural result of good digestion. The Flatulence Deodorizer activated charcoal cloth pads can effectively end embarrassment and help you regain your self-confidence, dignity and improve your quality of life. Brian Conant Pres /CEO said, “I am hoping that Flat-D Innovations will continue this uphill trend and continue to serve people with quality products that help avoid embarrassing situations due to flatulence. The most gratifying part of this business is hearing from the satisfied customers about how our products have made a huge positive impact in their lives. Our many repeat customers say “they’ll never leave home without it”. Sometimes it only takes a small item, to bring everlasting results. People are able to enjoy life once again” Frank Morosky, VP Marketing/Operations says, “Over the years, we have listened to our customers and created solutions to their unique problems. This is how we’ve been able to create this wide variety of problem solving products. Flat-D Innovations’ products have witnessed phenomenal growth and extraordinary popularity over the past ten years. We will continue to expand our products across the globe,” Owners of the Flat-D Innovations, Brian Conant and Frank Morosky would like to congratulate our staff and their families, for their tireless effort and support during these 10 wonderful years. Additionally Flat-D Innovations would like to offer a 10% discount to our new customers by simply entering the following code “10years”, in the coupon block. If you want to know further information about the iPad giveaway, just visit or call 1-866-354-0056 today. Media can contact Brian Conant - for interviews. Flat-D Innovations, an FDA registered and Better Business Bureau Accredited Business, is the market leader for over 10 years in flatulence deodorizer products, feminine odors, and clothes odor.

Monday, June 4, 2012

QVC vote for Utility Bag product line called the Universal Deodorizer Utility Bag was selected for QVC Sprouts program. (New innovations) Their first step is to prove the item has general interest so they have a competition against other items. Please go to their website and vote for our product. Tell your friends too.,html If we win then the product will be placed on their website for sale. And then it might make it on air!!! Looks like you can only have one vote per computer. This Utility Bag was a winner of the Kansas City Invention Contest. It was a fast seller in the Magellans Travel Catalog. We have many testimonials on our site and on blogs. We have developed many variations of this activated charcoal cloth bag to absorb clothing odors, check out our website. It is a simple technology that really works well. Kids pads and shoes for soccer, hockey or football can smell fresh again. Hunters use it to remove human scents from their clothing. We used it to remove smoke odor out of my mothers fur.

Thursday, April 12, 2012

Post Surgery Gastric Bypass side effects

Flat-D Innovations will be exhibiting at the Weight Loss Surgery Foundation annual meet and greet at the Ballys Hotel in Las Vegas in May
We have found that most post surgery patients have bad gas odor and are desparate to find a nice simple solution.
We have a simple product that works for everyone and has NO side effects. Check it out at our website

Friday, February 17, 2012

Flatulence and lactose intolerance

We have many customers using our Flat-D Flatulence Deodorizer pads because of the gas that comes with their lactose intolerance. The inventor of the Flat-D is lactose intolerant. So he invented the Flatulence Deodorizer. Here is a nice all around article on the subject.

In reality, the prevalence of lactose intolerance in the U.S. is difficult to assess accurately. Still, it is likely much lower than suggested based upon self-report, according to the National Institutes of Health [1]. In part, this is because individuals have a tendency to misinterpret any gastrointestinal upset following a dairy-containing meal as evidence of lactose intolerance [2]. Most people, however — even those with lower-than-normal lactase levels — do not report gastrointestinal upset after being exposed to lactose in a blind challenge, explains the NIH.
Lactose intolerance results from insufficient production of the enzyme lactase (LCT), which the small intestine uses to help break down lactose, or milk sugar. Lactose is a disaccharide, meaning it’s made up of two smaller sugar units called monosaccharides. The small intestine can absorb monosaccharides, but disaccharides (and larger combinations of monosaccharides, called polysaccharides) have to be digested into their monosaccharide building blocks before they can be absorbed. The digestive tract uses a wide variety of enzymes to accomplish this task. Digestive enzymes are very specific in their function; the enzyme responsible for breaking down lactose, for instance, can’t digest sucrose (table sugar). Sucrase, the enzyme that breaks down sucrose, is similarly incapable of digesting lactose. As such, a person must produce lactase in order to digest lactose.

In those individuals with true lactose intolerance, the absence of appropriate quantities of lactase means that lactose passes undigested into the large intestine. There, native flora (naturally-occurring bacterial species) of the gut break down the lactose to provide for their own energy needs. This results in the accumulation of a large amount of gas, which is a waste product of bacterial lactose digestion. The gas leads to the sensations of bloating and cramping, and can result in flatulence. Undigested lactose in the large intestine can also cause diarrhea.

Most people make lactase in appropriate amounts early in life; without lactase, babies would be incapable of digesting breast milk (which is actually higher in lactose than cow’s milk). Some ethnic groups produce less lactase after the age of weaning, leading to lactose intolerance that begins in childhood. This lactose intolerance persists throughout adulthood, and is most common in individuals of African, Hispanic (non-European), Native American, and Asian descent. Europeans are much less likely to develop lactose intolerance post-babyhood. Further, there’s some evidence to suggest that lactose intolerance increases with advancing age [3], though there isn’t a significant body of data supporting this.