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Silver Dentist Mouthwash

Silver Dentist Mouthwash

A natural colloidal silver-based product, boosted with mint, sage and tea tree essential oils, provides a supplementary aid to oral hygiene, leaving a pleasant and fresh breath. Harnessing its potent anti-inflammatory effect, colloidal silver solution shortly after applying the mouthwash eliminates mouth pathogens and bad breath at the same time. Provides 24-hour protection and leaves breath fresh and minty. Inspired by nature, the mouthwash also contains medicinal herbal essential oils that strengthen tooth enamel even in hard-to-reach areas. The ingredients eliminate bacteria left behind after brushing and help prevent plaque formation, the leading cause of gum diseases. The product is a reliable accessory to daily oral hygiene routine.

580,00 RSD

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Colloidal silver, panthenol, mint (peppermint) essential oil, tea tree essential oil, sage essential oil, stevia.

Adults and children over the age of 6.

  • Gingivitis
  • Cheilitis
  • Tongue diseases
  • Aphthae
  • Fungal, bacterial and viral diseases of the mouth
  • Dental tartar
  • Parodontopathy
  • Salivary gland disorders
  • Mouth cysts
  • Optimal oral hygiene

With a broad spectrum of antimicrobial effects, the mouthwash penetrates plaque biofilm, efficiently destroys bacteria, and prevents mouth disease. It provides 24-hour protection and leaves breath fresh and minty, with a clean sensation lasting three times longer than just brushing. It helps eliminate bacteria left behind after brushing and eliminates the leading causes of gum diseases.

After brushing, rinse your mouth thoroughly with the mouthwash. Do not swallow. May be used daily. We recommend at least 30 seconds of intensive gargling once to twice per day. When you feel tingling in the mouth, you should spit out.

Aphthae

The cause of aphthae is primarily a consequence of a weakened immune system, and triggers may be various, starting from a local traumatic event following tooth pooling, through stress, hormonal activity and allergies, the onset of a disease, deficiency of certain vitamins, to poor oral hygiene, which is the most common cause. In addition, aphthae are caused by certain skin conditions, digestive diseases, cardiovascular diseases, connective tissue diseases, etc. After the onset of aphthae, it is essential to increase oral hygiene to avoid complications of canker sores due to infection.

Cavities (Caries dentium)

Cavities top the dental problems prevalence list. Cavities are a chronic disease of hard dental tissues, progressing gradually and leading to the breakdown of teeth. In 75% of cases, this condition onsets on the tooth’s surface, i.e. biting surface by eroding enamel, followed by progressive penetration deep and wide into the tooth, affecting other dental tissue structures. Diet, hereditary factors, age, endocrine gland function and so on fall under general factors. On the other hand, poor oral hygiene, tooth order and shape, saliva, microorganisms, iatrogenic factors and so on fall under local factors. The major contributor to cavities is dental plaque bacteria that contain saliva, food residues and other natural substances.

Inflamed gums (gingivitis, periodontitis)

Inflamed gums may have several causes, including:

Plaque – a common cause of the first stage of gum disease, gingivitis. Plaque bacteria accumulate on and around the tooth all the time, and if they are not removed by regular brushing, they can irritate the gums and may make them red and inflamed. If inflamed gums are not treated, periodontitis may develop, a more severe, irreversible stage of gum disease that may lead to teeth loss.

Mouth ulcers – These red, white or grey sores may be painful and appear anywhere in the mouth, including the gums, which may cause them to swell and inflame.

Gum abrasion – If brushing is too aggressive or forceful, the sensitive gum tissue may be damaged, becoming swollen and inflamed.

Inflamed mouth mucosa (Stomatitis acuta catharralis)

The most common causes are viruses and more often than not, certain bacteria and fungi. It is known that a large number of microorganisms inhabit the mouth. Some make up normal flora and cause no diseases. However, where oral hygiene is poor and the immune system is weak, they can reproduce and cause many conditions.

Parodontopathy (Parodonthopatia)

A disease of the modern age, it is a condition of parodontium, the tissues that keep a tooth in the jaw (gums, bone, tooth root and periodontium). If not treated, it gradually leads to the loosening of the teeth and their loss. The early signs are swollen and red gums that start to bleed, in particular when brushing, being the first sign that the patient can notice. Then, the onset of tartar, tooth sensitivity to cold and sweet, erosion of the neck of the tooth, the onset of cavities, gradual tooth loosening and migration. There is no pain as it appears in the late stage of the disease. This problem should be identified in time and treated because food lingers around a tooth, making it an ideal breeding ground for pathogens dispersed via the blood throughout the body, threatening overall health.

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Colloidal silver, panthenol, mint (peppermint) essential oil, tea tree essential oil, sage essential oil, stevia.

Adults and children over the age of 6.

  • Gingivitis
  • Cheilitis
  • Tongue diseases
  • Aphthae
  • Fungal, bacterial and viral diseases of the mouth
  • Dental tartar
  • Parodontopathy
  • Salivary gland disorders
  • Mouth cysts
  • Optimal oral hygiene

With a broad spectrum of antimicrobial effects, the mouthwash penetrates plaque biofilm, efficiently destroys bacteria, and prevents mouth disease. It provides 24-hour protection and leaves breath fresh and minty, with a clean sensation lasting three times longer than just brushing. It helps eliminate bacteria left behind after brushing and eliminates the leading causes of gum diseases.

After brushing, rinse your mouth thoroughly with the mouthwash. Do not swallow. May be used daily. We recommend at least 30 seconds of intensive gargling once to twice per day. When you feel tingling in the mouth, you should spit out.

Aphthae

The cause of aphthae is primarily a consequence of a weakened immune system, and triggers may be various, starting from a local traumatic event following tooth pooling, through stress, hormonal activity and allergies, the onset of a disease, deficiency of certain vitamins, to poor oral hygiene, which is the most common cause. In addition, aphthae are caused by certain skin conditions, digestive diseases, cardiovascular diseases, connective tissue diseases, etc. After the onset of aphthae, it is essential to increase oral hygiene to avoid complications of canker sores due to infection.

Cavities (Caries dentium)

Cavities top the dental problems prevalence list. Cavities are a chronic disease of hard dental tissues, progressing gradually and leading to the breakdown of teeth. In 75% of cases, this condition onsets on the tooth’s surface, i.e. biting surface by eroding enamel, followed by progressive penetration deep and wide into the tooth, affecting other dental tissue structures. Diet, hereditary factors, age, endocrine gland function and so on fall under general factors. On the other hand, poor oral hygiene, tooth order and shape, saliva, microorganisms, iatrogenic factors and so on fall under local factors. The major contributor to cavities is dental plaque bacteria that contain saliva, food residues and other natural substances.

Inflamed gums (gingivitis, periodontitis)

Inflamed gums may have several causes, including:

Plaque – a common cause of the first stage of gum disease, gingivitis. Plaque bacteria accumulate on and around the tooth all the time, and if they are not removed by regular brushing, they can irritate the gums and may make them red and inflamed. If inflamed gums are not treated, periodontitis may develop, a more severe, irreversible stage of gum disease that may lead to teeth loss.

Mouth ulcers – These red, white or grey sores may be painful and appear anywhere in the mouth, including the gums, which may cause them to swell and inflame.

Gum abrasion – If brushing is too aggressive or forceful, the sensitive gum tissue may be damaged, becoming swollen and inflamed.

Inflamed mouth mucosa (Stomatitis acuta catharralis)

The most common causes are viruses and more often than not, certain bacteria and fungi. It is known that a large number of microorganisms inhabit the mouth. Some make up normal flora and cause no diseases. However, where oral hygiene is poor and the immune system is weak, they can reproduce and cause many conditions.

Parodontopathy (Parodonthopatia)

A disease of the modern age, it is a condition of parodontium, the tissues that keep a tooth in the jaw (gums, bone, tooth root and periodontium). If not treated, it gradually leads to the loosening of the teeth and their loss. The early signs are swollen and red gums that start to bleed, in particular when brushing, being the first sign that the patient can notice. Then, the onset of tartar, tooth sensitivity to cold and sweet, erosion of the neck of the tooth, the onset of cavities, gradual tooth loosening and migration. There is no pain as it appears in the late stage of the disease. This problem should be identified in time and treated because food lingers around a tooth, making it an ideal breeding ground for pathogens dispersed via the blood throughout the body, threatening overall health.

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