Sensodyne® Whitening Toothpaste

  • Sensitivity relief
  • Lasting sensitivity protection
  • Cavity protection
  • Fresh taste
  • Whitening

Helps to remove stains for a whiter, brighter smile, while relieving sensitive teeth by building a protective barrier that blocks the sensitivity caused by hot, cold, sweet and other contact triggers.

* With twice daily brushing

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Product Details

Ingredients

Potassium Nitrate

Aqua, hydrated silica, sorbitol, glycerin, pentasodium triphosphate, PEG-8, aroma, titanium dioxide, sodium methyl cocoyl taurate, cocamidopropyl betaine, xanthan gum, sodium hydroxide, sodium saccharin, sucralose, sodium fluoride.

Directions

Adults and children 12 years of age and older:

  • Apply at least a 1-inch strip of product onto a soft bristle toothbrush.
  • Brush teeth thoroughly for at least 1 minute twice a day (morning and evening), and not more than 3 times a day, or as recommended by a dentist or doctor. Make sure to brush all sensitive areas of the teeth. Minimize swallowing. Spit out after brushing.

Children under 12 years of age:

  • Consult a dentist or doctor.

Stop use and ask a dentist:

 

  • If the problem persists or worsens. Sensitive teeth may indicate a serious problem that may need prompt care by a dentist.
  • If sensitivity still persists after 4 weeks of use.

Teeth Whitening Myths

Teeth whitening, or any process that will make your teeth appear whiter, is one of the most popular aesthetic dental treatments. Is it likely for people to experience sensitive teeth after such a treatment?

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Tooth Paste For Sensitive teeth

Toothpastes help to clean your teeth and keep your breath fresh. There are different kinds of toothpaste for different and specific purposes, these maybe toothpastes that meet the needs of a young child or for sensitive teeth.

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Managing Tooth Sensitivity

How to resolve the discomfort and ongoing oral health guidance to help manage tooth sensitivity.

 

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The Causes of Sensitivity

Tooth sensitivity is caused by the gradual exposure of the inner part of your tooth, called ‘dentin’ which is usually covered by the tooth enamel and gums. Find out more about how dentin can become exposed.

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