A cleaner smile can boost your confidence and improve your oral health. Here are some tips for achieving a cleaner smile:
Brush your teeth twice a day: Brushing your teeth with a fluoride toothpaste twice a day can remove plaque and prevent cavities. Make sure to brush for two minutes each time.
Floss daily: Flossing removes plaque and food particles from between your teeth and along your gum line, where brushing cannot reach.
Use mouthwash: Mouthwash can kill bacteria, freshen your breath, and improve your oral hygiene.
Drink plenty of water: Drinking water helps rinse away food particles and bacteria, keeping your mouth clean and fresh.
Avoid sugar and acidic drinks: Sugary and acidic drinks can cause tooth decay and erode your enamel.
Visit your dentist regularly: Regular dental check-ups and cleanings can help remove plaque and prevent the buildup of tartar.
Quit smoking: Smoking can stain your teeth, cause bad breath, and increase your risk of gum disease and oral cancer.
By following these tips, you can achieve a cleaner smile and improve your oral health. If you have any concerns about your oral health, it’s important to speak with your dentist.
But there are faster ways and more effective to get a cleaner smile .
There are many products that help you get a beautiful and clean smile, but most of these products have disastrous results in relation to the advert that accompanies them. Some of them enable you to get great results, but these results are not very effective.
Get professional results without the high cost and hassle of going to the dentist. It’s easy to have a whiter, brighter celebrity smile.
The Science Of Whiter, Brighter Teeth
Clinical studies prove Cleaner Smile is effective for stains caused by age, tobacco, coffee, and tea.
The 3 Easy Steps For Brighter Teeth
1-Cleanse teeth and apply Whitening Gel on tooth surface.
2-Connect LED Mouth Piece and place inside mouth for 15 minutes.
3-Rinse LED Mouth Piece with water and store in cool, dry place.
35% Carbamide Peroxide
A superior whitening agent — powerful enough to whiten deep stains, yet safe enough for sensitive teeth.
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The regular price of Cleaner Smile Teeth Whitening™ is $149.00, but today you can have it for just $69.00. Claim your discount while it’s still available! (Please double-check the final price at checkout as the offer may end at any time.).
One common adverse effect of OTC or dentist-dispensed, tray-based whitening is tooth sensitivity, which can be more prevalent with higher concentrations of active agents but is typically mild and transient.1 Risk of temporary dental sensitivity is associated with all forms of bleaching,42, 48-50 possibly due to inflammation of the pulp as a result of peroxide exposure during the procedure.51
Regarding dental hard tissues, transient mild to moderate tooth sensitivity can occur in up to two-thirds of users during early stages of bleaching treatment.52 With whitening strip or tray-based treatments, sensitivity may develop within two to three days after starting the program and usually resolves by the fourth day post-treatment.48
Factors that may influence the development or extent of tooth sensitivity associated with bleaching include concentration of carbamide or hydrogen peroxide, the presence of adhesive restorations53 or the contact time and intensity and duration of light use.48, 54, 55 However, a recent systematic review of in-office whitening found use of lower concentrations of hydrogen peroxide resulted in less tooth sensitivity and greater objective color change.56
A variety of approaches to prevent bleaching sensitivity have been explored, such as pretreatment use of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs57, 58 and pretreatment application of 5% potassium nitrate and 2% sodium fluoride gel.59, 60 Further research is needed to confirm the efficacy of these approaches in reducing tooth sensitivity.
Gingival irritation can result from contact with peroxide-based gels when whitening strips or any gel-based product is used for whitening. It is typically due to poor-fitting trays or improper application of the protective barrier or gel.22, 48 Li suggests that use of local anesthesia be avoided during in-office bleaching so that patients can detect any burning sensations, which could indicate gel seepage through the barrier, and that patients be instructed to alert the dentist to any discomfort during the procedure so that integrity of the barrier can be checked.22
A 2018 Cochrane review on the use of home-based whitening products found that tooth sensitivity and oral irritation were the most common adverse effects, which were more prevalent at higher concentrations but also considered mild and transient.1 A comparative systematic review of tray-delivered carbamide peroxide gels versus hydrogen peroxide products (for at-home bleaching) found that both whitening systems had relatively equal levels of tooth sensitivity and gingival irritation.61 As with sensitivity, gingival irritation is typically transient and resolves shortly after completing the treatment.22 Additionally, a 2022 systematic review concluded that hydrogen peroxide-containing products used for tooth whitening do not appear to have carcinogenic effects on the oral mucosa.