Научный обзор 321 статей на английском языке

Научный обзор 321 статей на английском языке

Beneficial biological effects and the underlying mechanisms of molecular hydrogen — comprehensive review of 321 original articles


Therapeutic effects of molecular hydrogen for a wide range of disease models and human diseases have been investigated since 2007. A total of 321 original articles have been published from 2007 to June 2015. Most studies have been conducted in Japan, China, and the USA. About three-quarters of the articles show the effects in mice and rats. The number of clinical trials is increasing every year. In most diseases, the effect of hydrogen has been reported with hydrogen water or hydrogen gas, which was followed by confirmation of the effect with hydrogen-rich saline. Hydrogen water is mostly given ad libitum. Hydrogen gas of less than 4 % is given by inhalation. The effects have been reported in essentially all organs covering 31 disease categories that can be subdivided into 166 disease models, human diseases, treatment-associated pathologies, and pathophysiological conditions of plants with a predominance of oxidative stress-mediated diseases and inflammatory diseases. Specific extinctions of hydroxyl radical and peroxynitrite were initially presented, but the radical-scavenging effect of hydrogen cannot be held solely accountable for its drastic effects. We and others have shown that the effects can be mediated by modulating activities and expressions of various molecules such as Lyn, ERK, p38, JNK, ASK1, Akt, GTP-Rac1, iNOS, Nox1, NF-κB p65, IκBα, STAT3, NFATc1, c-Fos, and ghrelin. Master regulator(s) that drive these modifications, however, remain to be elucidated and are currently being extensively investigated.


Molecular hydrogen Ischemia-reperfusion injury Inflammatory diseases


It has been 8 years since Ohsawa and colleagues reported the astonishing therapeutic effects of molecular hydrogen on a rat model of cerebral infarction in Nature Medicinein 2007 [1]. Inhalation of 1–4 % hydrogen gas markedly reduced the sizes of cerebral infarction in rats. They also demonstrated that hydrogen specifically scavenges hydroxyl radical and peroxynitrite but not hydrogen peroxide or superoxide. Their paper ignited interest in the effect of molecular hydrogen in various diseases and has been cited 533 times as of July 2015. Similarly, the number of original articles demonstrating the effect of molecular hydrogen adds up to more than 300. This review summarizes research articles published in these past 8 years and addresses possible molecular mechanisms underlying the effects of hydrogen.

Molecular hydrogen research before 2007

Even before the publication by Ohsawa and colleagues in 2007 [1], biological effects of molecular hydrogen had been investigated in a small scale, as shown below. Dole and colleagues first reported the hydrogen effect in Science in 1975 [2]. They placed nude mice carrying squamous cell carcinoma in a chamber with 2.5 % oxygen and 97.5 % hydrogen under 8-atmospheric pressure and observed prominent reduction in the size of the tumors. A similar effect of hyperbaric hydrogen on leukemia was reported in 1978 [3]. Hydreliox, which contained 49 % hydrogen, 50 % helium, and 1 % oxygen, was reported to be effective to prevent decompression sickness and nitrogen narcosis for divers working below 500 meters under sea level [4]. An anti-inflammatory effect of hyperbaric hydrogen on a mouse model of schistosomiasis-associated chronic liver inflammation was also reported in 2001 [5]. Hyperbaric hydrogen may be effective for some diseases, but only a limited number of studies have been published. The difference between hyperbaric and normobaric hydrogen has not been directly compared to date.

Following a small number of studies with hyperbaric hydrogen, the effect of electrolytically alkaline water has been reported. Shirahata and colleagues hypothesized that the hydrogen atom, which they called active hydrogen, is generated in electrolysis and proposed that active hydrogen scavenges reactive oxygen species (ROS) [6]. Although it is unlikely that atomic hydrogen is able to exist for a substantial time in our bodies, molecular hydrogen does exist in electrolyzed water and the effects of electrolyzed water have been reported thereafter. Li and colleagues reported that electrolyzed water scavenged ROS and protected a hamster pancreatic beta cell line from alloxan-induced cell damage [7]. Similarly, reduced hemodialysis solution produced by an electrolysis device (Nihon Trim Co. Ltd.) ameliorated oxidative stress in hemodialysis patients [8]. In 2005, researchers in Tohoku University Graduate School of Medicine and Nihon Trim started cooperative clinical studies and established the Association of Electrolyzed Water-Hemodialysis Study Group in 2008. According to personal communications with this group, they now believe that the effects of electrolyzed water are likely due to dissolved hydrogen molecules.

In 2005, Yanagihara and colleagues at Miz Co. Ltd. reported that hydrogen-rich neutral water that was produced with their unique electrolysis device reduced oxidative stress in rats [9]. This was a pioneering work, because they explicitly proved that molecular hydrogen but not alkaline in the electrolyzed alkaline water exerts therapeutic effects.

Molecular hydrogen research in and after year 2007

As stated in the introduction, the Nature Medicine paper in 2007 [1] spurred interest in hydrogen research. Figure 1 shows 321 original articles up to June 2015 in the MEDLINE database, which demonstrate the effects of molecular hydrogen on disease models, human diseases, treatment-associated pathologies, and pathophysiological conditions of plants. Most studies were conducted in Japan, China, and the USA, with a predominance of China since 2010 (Fig. 1A). About three-quarters of the articles show the effects in mice and rats (Fig. 1B), but the number of human studies is increasing every year (1 article each in 2008–2009; 2 in 2010; 3 in 2011; 5 in 2012; 9 in 2013; 6 in 2014; and 6 in 2015). In addition, the effects of hydrogen have been reported in plants in 13 articles, which suggest a wide range of effects over various species not restricted to mammals. The effects of molecular hydrogen on plants may warrant application of hydrogen to increase agricultural production. Modalities of hydrogen administration are shown in Fig. 1C. Hydrogen-rich saline, which is almost exclusively used in China, dominates over the others. Hydrogenized saline is administered either by intraperitoneal injection or drip infusion. Hydrogen water is mostly given ad libitum. Hydrogen gas is usually given by inhaling 1–4 % hydrogen gas, which is below the explosion level (4 %). There is a single report, in which hydrogen gas was injected intraperitoneally [10].

Fig. 1

Profiles of 321 original articles up to June 2015 showing therapeutic effects of molecular hydrogen. a Temporal profile of countries where the studies are reported from 2007 to June 2015. b Biological species used in the studies. c Modalities of hydrogen administration to model animals, humans, and plants

Among the various routes of hydrogen administration shown in Fig. 1C, the best method still remains uncertain. This is partly because only a few reports have addressed the difference of effects among administration methods. We previously showed that drinking hydrogen water, but not continuous hydrogen gas exposure, prevented development of 6-hydorxydopamine-induced Parkinson’s disease in rats [11]. In addition, we recently showed that continuous exposure to hydrogen gas and ad libitum per os administration of hydrogen water modulated signaling pathways and gene expressions in different manners in mice [12]. We demonstrated that hydrogen-responsive genes are divided into four groups: genes that respond favorably to hydrogen gas, those that respond exclusively to hydrogen water, those that respond to both hydrogen gas and water, and those that respond only to the simultaneous administration of gas and water (Fig. 2). As hydrogen gas and water increase the hydrogen concentrations in the rodent body to a similar level [12], the difference in the organs exposed to a high concentration of hydrogen, the rise time of hydrogen concentration, and/or the area under the curve of hydrogen concentration may account for the difference in the modulated genes. On the other hand, a collation of hydrogen reports indicate that a similar degree of effects can be observed with different modalities of administration. For example, the marked effect of hydrogen on a mouse model of LPS-induced acute lung injury has been reported by four different groups with three different modalities: hydrogen gas [1314], hydrogen water [15], and hydrogen-rich saline [1416]. Similarly, the dramatic effect of hydrogen on animal models of acute myocardial infarction has been reported by eight different groups with two different modalities: hydrogen gas [17181920] and hydrogen-rich saline [21222324]. To clarify the difference of hydrogen’s effects with different modalities of administration, each research group should scrutinize the difference of the effects between hydrogen gas, hydrogen water, and hydrogen-rich saline. This would uncover the best modality for each disease model, if any, and also the optimal hydrogen dose.

Fig. 2

Four groups of genes that show different responses to hydrogen gas and/or water [12] . aBcl6 responds to hydrogen gas more than hydrogen water. b G6pc responds only to hydrogen water. c Wee1 responds to both hydrogen water and gas. d Egr1 responds only to simultaneous administration of hydrogen gas and water

Table 1 summarizes disease categories for which the effects of hydrogen have been reported. Ohsawa and colleagues reported the hydrogen effect in cerebral infarction [1] and many subsequent studies also showed its effect in ischemia-reperfusion injuries including organ transplantations. Following the initial report by Ohsawa and colleagues, the specific hydroxyl radical scavenging effect of hydrogen has been repeatedly proposed in oxidative stress-mediated diseases including inflammatory diseases and metabolic diseases.

Table 1

Disease categories for which hydrogen exhibited beneficial effects


No. of articles


Oxidative stress



 (I/R injury















I/R ischemia/reperfusion

Table 2 shows the details of organs and diseases for which the effects of hydrogen have been reported. Table 2 is an update of our previous review article in 2012 [25]. We have now classified the organs and diseases into 31 categories and showed the effects in 166 disease models, human diseases, treatment-associated pathologies, and pathophysiological conditions of plants. Hydrogen is effective in essentially all organs, as well as in plants.

Table 2

Disease models, human diseases, treatment-associated pathologies, and pathophysiological conditions of plants (321 original articles published in English) for which the effects of hydrogen have been reported from 2007 to June 2015

Diseases and conditions



Cerebrovascular diseases (CVD)

 Cerebral I/R injury


 Hypertensive stroke


 Brain injury secondary to intracerebral hemorrhage


 Subarachnoid hemorrhage


Brain injury other than CVD

 Traumatic brain injury


 Deep hypothermic circulatory arrest-induced brain damage


Neurodegenerative diseases

 Parkinson’s disease


 Alzheimer’s disease



 Restraint-induced dementia


 Senile dementia in senescence-accelerated mice


 LPS-induced neuroinflammation


 Oxidative stress-induced neuronal cell damage


Spinal Cord and peripheral nerve

 Spinal cord I/R injury


 Spinal cord injury


 Neuropathic pain





 Retinal I/R injury


 Diabetic retinopathy


 Hyperoxia-induced retinopathy


 Light-induced retinopathy


 Glutamine-induced retinopathy


 S-nitroso-N-acetylpenicillamine-induced retinopathy


 Optic nerve crush


 Selenite-induced cataract


 Corneal alkali-burn


 Anti-inflammatory effects on LPS-activated retinal microglia cells



 Hearing loss


 Cisplatin-induced ototoxicity


 Ouabain-induced ototoxicity


Oral Cavity



 Periodontal oxidative damage



 Lung I/R injury


 Oxygen-induced lung injury


 Ventilation-induced lung injury


 LPS-induced acute lung injury


 Intestinal I/R-induced lung injury


 Burn-induced lung injury


 Paraquat-induced lung injury


 igarette smoking lung injury


 Smoke inhalation lung injury


 Pulmonary hypertension



 Myocardial infarction and I/R injury


 Diabetic cardiomyopathy


 Sleep apnea-induced left ventricular remodeling


 Ventricular hypertrophy



 Stress-induced gastric ulceration


 Aspirin-induced gastric ulceration



 Intestinal I/R injury


 Ulcerative colitis


 Colon inflammation


 Sepsis-induced intestinal injury


 Necrotizing enterocolitis



 Liver I/R injury


 Chronic hepatitis B


 Nonalcoholic steatohepatitis


 Liver injury induced by massive hepatectomy


 Liver injury induced by obstructive jaundice


 Liver injury induced by endotoxin


 Liver injury induced by acetaminophen


 Liver injury induced by carbon tetrachloride


 Liver injury induced by concanavalin A


 Liver cirrhosis


 Liver fibrosis



 Acute pancreatitis



 Acute peritonitis



 Renal I/R injury


 Acute renal injury


 Hypertensive renal injury


 Cisplatin-induced nephropathy


 Gentamicin-induced nephrotoxicity


 Inhibition of AGEs production


 Renal calcium deposition



 Interstitial cystitis


Reproductive organ

 Testicular I/R injury


 Erectile dysfunction


 Nicotine-induced testicular oxidative stress


 Cigarette smoke-induced testicular damage



 I/R injury


 UV-induced skin injury


 Acute erythematous skin disease


 Atopic dermatitis




 Pressure ulcer




 Arsenic toxicity


Bone and Joint

 Rheumatoid arthritis




 Bone loss induced by microgravity


 TNFα-induced osteoblast injury


 NO-induced cartilage toxicity


Skeletal Muscle and soft tissue

 I/R injury in skeletal muscle


 Inflammatory and mitochondrial myopathies


 Muscle fatigue


 Sports-related soft tissue injury


Blood vessel



 AGEs-induced blood vessel damage


 Neointimal hyperplasia


 Hyperplasia in arterialized vein graft


 Vascular dysfunction


 Vascular endothelial function


Blood and Bone Marrow

 Aplastic anemia


 Maintenance of multipotential stroma/mesenchymal stem cells


 Neutrophil function


 Inhibition of collagen-induced platelet aggregation


 Improvement of blood fluidity



 Diabetes mellitus




 Metabolic syndrome


 Metabolic process-related gene expression


 Oxidized low density lipoprotein-induced cell toxicity


 Serum alkalinization


 Exercise-induced metabolic acidosis





 LPS/IFNγ-induced NO production


 LPS-induced inflammatory response


 LPS-induced vascular permeability


 Zymosan-induced inflammation


 Carrageenan-induced paw edema


 Inflammatory response of cardiopulmonary bypass


 Type I allergy




Perinatal Disorders

 Neonatal cerebral hypoxia


 LPS-induced fetal lung injury





 Growth of tongue carcinoma cells


 Fe-NTA-induced nephrotoxicity and tumor progression


 Radiation-induced thymic lymphoma


 Tumor angiogenesis


 Enhancement of 5-FU antitumor efficacy



 Cardiac damage


 Lung damage


 Testicular damage


 Skin damage


 Germ, hematopoietic and other cell damage


 Radiation-induced adverse effects


 Radiation-induced immune dysfunction



 Carbon monoxide




 Doxorubicin-induced heart failure


 Melamine-induced urinary stone


 Chlorpyrifos-induced neurotoxicity













 Osteochondral grafts


 Acute GVHD



 Cardiac arrest


 Hemorrhagic shock





 Peritoneal dialysis



 Lifespan extension


 Sperm motility


 Decompression sickness


 Genotoxicity and mutagenicity



 Root organogenesis


 Salt tolerance


 Postharvest ripening


 Stomatal closure


 Radish sprout tolerance to UVA


 High light stress


 Phytohormone signaling and stress responses


 Tolerance to paraquat-induced oxidative stress


 Cadmium toxicity


 Mercury toxicity


Molecular mechanisms of the effects of hydrogen

Collation of the 321 original articles reveals that most communications address the anti-oxidative stress, anti-inflammatory, and anti-apoptotic effects. Specific scavenging activities of hydroxyl radical and peroxynitrite, however, cannot fully explain the anti-inflammatory and anti-apoptotic effects, which should involve a number of fine-tuned signaling pathways. We have shown that hydrogen suppresses signaling pathways in allergies [26] and inflammation [27] without directly scavenging reactive oxygen/nitrogen species. Signaling molecules that are modulated by hydrogen include Lyn [2628], Ras [29], MEK [2930], ERK [1224293031323334353637], p38 [1216242730323335363738394041], JNK [1324273032333536373840424344454647], ASK1 [2746], Akt [122936374849], GTP-Rac1 [36], iNOS [273436505152], Nox1 [36], NF-κB p65 or NF-κB [12142735363738404143495354555657585960616263646566676869707172737475], IκBα [274041546062697376], STAT3 [657778], NFATc1 [123678], c-Fos [36], GSK-3β [4879], ROCK [80]. Activities and expressions of these molecules are modified by hydrogen. Master regulator(s) that drive these modifications remain to be elucidated.

The anti-oxidative stress effect of hydrogen was first reported to be conferred by direct elimination of hydroxyl radical and peroxynitrite. Subsequent studies indicate that hydrogen activates the Nrf2-Keap1 system. Hydrogen activates Nrf2 [3681828384858687] and its downstream heme oxygenase-1 (HO-1) [3651526571818284858687888990919293]. Kawamura and colleagues reported that hydrogen did not mitigate hyperoxic lung injury in Nrf2-knockout mice [82]. Similarly, Ohsawa and colleagues reported that hydrogen enhanced mitochondrial functions and induced nuclear translocation of Nrf2 at the Symposium of Medical Molecular Hydrogen in 2012 and 2013. They proposed that hydrogen induces an adaptive response against oxidative stress, which is also known as a hormesis effect. These studies indicate that the effect of hydrogen is mediated by Nrf2, but the mechanisms of how Nrf2 is activated by hydrogen remain to be solved.

Another interesting mechanism is that hydrogen modulates miRNA expressions [6494]. Hydrogen regulates expressions of miR-9, miR-21, and miR-199, and modifies expressions of IKK-β, NF-κB, and PDCD4 in LPS-activated retinal microglia cells [64]. Similarly, analysis of miRNA profiles of hippocampal neurons during I/R injury revealed that hydrogen inhibits I/R-induced expression of the miR-200 family by reducing ROS production, which has led to suppression of cell death [94]. However, modulation of miRNA expression cannot solely explain all the biological effects mediated by hydrogen. In addition, mechanisms underlying modulated miRNA expressions remain to be elucidated.

Matsumoto and colleagues reported that oral intake of hydrogen water increased gastric expression and secretion of ghrelin and that the neuroprotective effect of hydrogen water was abolished by the ghrelin receptor-antagonist and by the ghrelin secretion-antagonist [95]. As stated above, we have shown that hydrogen water, but not hydrogen gas, prevented development of Parkinson’s disease in a rat model [11]. Prominent effect of oral hydrogen intake rather than hydrogen gas inhalation may be partly accounted for by gastric induction of ghrelin.

Recently, Ohta and colleagues showed at the 5th Symposium of Medical Molecular Hydrogen at Nagoya, Japan in 2015 that hydrogen influences a free radical chain reaction of unsaturated fatty acid on cell membrane and modifies its lipid peroxidation process. Furthermore, they demonstrated that air-oxidized phospholipid that was produced either in the presence or absence of hydrogen in vitro, gives rise to different intracellular signaling and gene expression profiles when added to the culture medium. They also showed that this aberrant oxidization of phospholipid was observed with a low concentration of hydrogen (at least 1.3 %), suggesting that the biological effects of hydrogen could be explained by the aberrant oxidation of phospholipid under hydrogen exposure. Among the many molecules that are altered by hydrogen, most are predicted to be passengers (downstream regulators) that are modulated secondarily to a change in a driver (master regulator). The best way to identify the master regulator is to prove the effect of hydrogen in an in vitro system. Although, to our knowledge, the study on lipid peroxidation has not yet been published, the free radical chain reaction for lipid peroxidation might be the second master regulator of hydrogen next to the radical scavenging effect. We are also analyzing other novel molecules as possible master regulators of hydrogen (in preparation). Taken together, hydrogen is likely to have multiple master regulators, which drive a diverse array of downstream regulators and achieve beneficial biological effects against oxidative stress, inflammation, apoptosis, and dysmetabolism to name a few (Fig. 3).

Fig. 3

Schematic summary of molecular mechanisms of hydrogen

These studies all point to the notion that hydrogen modulates intracellular signal transduction systems and regulates the downstream gene expressions to mitigate disease processes. In general, biologically active substances that modulate signaling molecules have both beneficial and noxious effects on our bodies. Hydrogen may also have undisclosed toxic effects, although none have been reported to date to the best of our knowledge. Understanding the exact molecular mechanisms of the effects of hydrogen will elucidate its master regulator(s) and clarify the pros and cons of hydrogen therapy, which will also potentially lead to the development of another therapeutic modality to modulate the master regulator(s). We summarized in Table 3 original articles that addressed biological effects and in vivo kinetics of hydrogen, which were not directly relevant to disease models or human diseases. It is essential to elucidate detailed pharmacokinetics of hydrogen in vivo from the viewpoint of clinical application of hydrogen, although we have accumulated vast knowledge about the effects and not the kinetics of hydrogen in disease models and human diseases. Through these analyses, promising outcomes are expected for more effective administration regimen of hydrogen therapy.

Table 3

Original articles showing physiological effects and in vivo kinetics of hydrogen

Biological effects and in vivo kinetics of hydrogen


Superoxide formation in brain slices in mice


Gene expression profiles and signal transduction pathways evaluated by DNA microarray and RNA-seq in rodents

[33]a, [12], [118]a, [248]a

Comparison of intermittent and continuous administration of hydrogen gas in rats


Safety of hydrogen inhalation in patients with cerebral ischemia


A convenient method to estimate the concentration of hydrogen in water


Hydrogen consumption in human body after hydrogen administration


Ghrelin induction and secretion by hydrogen-dissolved water in mice


Additive effects of hydrogen and NO


In vivo kinetics of hydrogen after hydrogen administration in rodents


Lack of reactivity of hydrogen with peroxynitrite


Antioxidant activity of nano-bubble hydrogen-dissolved water


Additive effects of hydrogen gas and hydrogen-rich water


aThese articles are also listed in Table 2

Clinical studies of molecular hydrogen

As stated in the introduction, the number of clinical trials has been increasing since 2011. About half of human studies have been conducted in Japan. Dependable studies recruiting more than ten patients or employing double-blind studies are summarized in Table 4.

Table 4

Clinical trials published as of June, 2015



Sample size

Open-label (OL), double-blind (DB), or single-blind (SB)

Hydrogen administration

Summary of the outcome

Kajiyama et al. [236]/2008

Diabetes mellitus type II




Improvement of fractions of low-density lipoprotein (LDL)-cholesterol and a glucose tolerance test.

Nakao et al. [245]/2010

Metabolic syndrome




Improvement of urinary markers for oxidative stress such as SOD and TBARS, and increase of high-density lipoprotein (HDL)-cholesterol.

Nakayama et al. [311]/2010

Chronic renal failure




Amelioration of hypertension and improvement of markers for oxidative stress and inflammation.

Ito et al. [223]/2011

Inflammatory and mitochondrial myopathies




OL: Improvement of the serum lactate/pyruvate ratio in mitochondrial myopathies and the serum matrix metalloproteinse-3 level in polymyositis/dermatomyositis.

DB: Improvement of the serum lactate.

Kang et al. [281]/2011

Radiation-induced adverse effects for liver tumors




Improvement of quality of life (QOL) scores during radiotherapy.

Reduction of blood reactive oxygen metabolites and maintenance of blood oxidation potential.

Ishibashi et al. [218]/2012

Rheumatoid arthritis




Improvement of disease activity score for rheumatoid arthritis (DAS28).

Decrease of urinary 8-OHdG.

Aoki et al. [224]/2012

Muscle fatigue




Improvement of muscle fatigue in young athletes

Li et al. [216]/2013

Pressure skin ulcer




Wound size reduction and early recovery from skin pressure ulcer.

Matsumoto et al. [201]/2013

Interstitial cystitis




No significant effect on symptoms.

Reduction of the bladder pain score in 11 % of patients.

Nagatani et al. [106]/2013

Cerebral ischemia



Intravenous infusion

Confirmation of safety of intravenous H2 infusion.

Decrease of MDA-LDL, a serum marker for oxidative stress, in a subset of patients.

Shin et al. [45]/2013

UV-induced skin injury




Prevention and modulation of UV-induced skin inflammation, intrinsic skin aging, and photo aging process through reduction of MMP-1, IL-6, and IL-1b mRNA expression.

Song et al. [243]/2013





Decrease of total serum cholesterol, LDL-cholesterol, apolipoprotein (apo) B100, and apoE

Xia et al. [179]/2013

Chronic hepatitis B




Attenuation of oxidative stress

Yoritaka et al. [96]/2013

Parkinson disease




Improvement of Total Unified Parkinson’s Disease Rating Scale (UPDRS) and exacerbation after termination of H2 water.

Ishibashi et al. [219]/2014

Rheumatoid arthritis



Intravenous saline infusion

Improvement of DAS28.

Decrease of serum IL-6, MMP3, CRP, and urinary 8-OHdG.

Ostojic et al. [225]/2014

Sports-related soft tissue injury



H2-rich tablets and topical H2packs

Decrease of plasma viscosity.

Faster recovery from soft tissue injury.

Ostojic et al. [250]/2014

Exercise-induced metabolic acidosis




Increased blood alkalinity in physically active men.

Sakai et al. [230]/2014

Vascular endothelial function.




Increased flow-mediated dilation of branchial artery, suggesting that H2 can serve as a modulator of vasomotor function of vasculature.

Song et al. [244]/2015





Down-regulation of plasma levels of total cholesterol, and LDL-cholesterol, followed by increased plasma pre-β -HDL, apoM, and decreased plasma oxidized-LDL, apoB100.

Features shared in these clinical studies are that hydrogen exhibits statistically significant effects in patients but the effects are usually not as conspicuous as those observed in rodent models. These can be accounted for by i) the difference in species, ii) technical difficulty in preparing a high concentration of hydrogen water every day for the patients, and iii) the difference between acute and chronic diseases. Further large-scale and long-term clinical studies are expected to prove the effects of hydrogen in humans.

Table 5 shows clinical studies currently registered in Japan. Researchers in Juntendo University have started a large-scale clinical trial of Parkinson’s disease after they have shown the effects of molecular hydrogen in a small number of patients in a short duration [96]. Being prompted by the prominent effects of hydrogen for mouse models with ischemia reperfusion injuries, clinical trials for acute post cardiac arrest syndrome and myocardial infarction have started at Keio University. Similarly, a clinical trial for cerebral infarction has started at the National Defense Medical College.

Table 5

Clinical trials registered in Japan as of June, 2015






Interstitial cystitis

Koshinkai Hosp.



Impaired glucose tolerance and impaired fasting glycaemia

Digestive tract internal medicine, Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine

Finished [236].


Mild cognitive impairment

Neuropsychiatry, Tsukuba Univ.



Chronic hemodialysis

Nephrology, Fukushima Medical University

Trial in progress


Acute cerebral infarction

Neurosurgery, Self Defense Medical College

Calling for participants[106]


Normal adults

Faculty of Health Sciences, Kyorin Univ.



Acute myocardial infarction

Cardiology, Keio Univ.

Calling for participants


Parkinson’s disease

Neurology, Juntendo Univ.

Finished [96]


Multiple system atrophy, Progressive supranuclear palsy

Neurology, Juntendo Univ.

Trial in progress


Parkinson’s disease

Neurology, Juntendo Univ.

Calling for participants


Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease

Respiratory Medicine, Juntendo Univ.

Trial in progress


Hepatitis and liver cirrhosis

Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Okayama Univ.

In preparation


Post cardiac arrest syndrome

Emergency and Critical care medicine, Keio Univ.

Calling for participants


Eye disease

Ophthalmology, Nippon Medical school



Acute myocardial infarction

Cardiology, National Center for Global Health and Medicine

Calling for participants


Subarachnoid hemorrhage

Neurosurgery, Self Defense Medical College

Calling for participants [113]


Lung transplantation

General thoracic surgery, Osaka Univ.

Calling for participants


Retinal artery occlusion

Ophthalmology, Nippon Medical school

Calling for participants


Type 2 diabetes mellitus

Tokyo Metropolitan Institute of Gerontology

Calling for participants

The department names are shown if they are available in the UMIN clinical trial database


The number of original articles showing the effects of hydrogen are increasing yearly after 2007, and an extensive review of these articles are getting more and more difficult. Some of these articles, however, are a repetition of previous studies with insignificant novel findings. We suppose that almost all disease models and almost all modalities by which hydrogen is administered have been already examined. Large-scale controlled human studies and elucidation of molecular mechanisms underlying the effects of hydrogen are the next steps that must be pursued.

A dose–response effect of hydrogen is observed in drinking hydrogen-rich water [9497]. A similar dose–response effect is also observed in inhaled hydrogen gas [11798]. However, when hydrogen concentrations in drinking water and in inhaled gas are compared, there is no dose–response effect. Hydrogen-rich water generally shows a more prominent effect than hydrogen gas, although the amount of hydrogen taken up by hydrogen water is ~100 times less than that given by hydrogen gas [11]. Gastric secretion of ghrelin may partly account for this difference [95]. Another factor that accounts for the effects of hydrogen is the temporal profile of hydrogen administration. Intermittent inhalation, but not continuous inhalation, of hydrogen is protective against a rat model of Parkinson’s disease, which is against a dose-responsiveness of hydrogen [11]. The prominent effects of molecular hydrogen in a variety of disease models, human diseases, treatment-associated pathologies, and pathophysiological conditions of plants have been disclosed in these 8 years, but unsolved conundrums still challenge us.



Works done in our laboratories were supported by Grants-in-Aid from the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology of Japan (MEXT), the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare (MHLW) of Japan, the Japan Agency for Medical Research and Development (AMED), and Chubu University Grants A and B.

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Authors’ Affiliations


Department of Biomedical Sciences, College of Life and Health Sciences, Chubu University


Division of Neurogenetics, Center for Neurological Diseases and Cancer, Nagoya University Graduate School of Medicine


Research Team for Mechanism of Aging, Tokyo Metropolitan Institute of Gerontology


Department of Pathophysiological Laboratory Sciences, Nagoya University Graduate School of Medicine


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