Toothpaste Tablets

Natural Berry Flavor – 60 Chewable Tablets

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Getting kids to take care of their teeth is one of the hardest things to do.
Now it’s easy, effective and even fun and delicious. 

Help Reduce Plaque and the Chances of Tooth Decay. Active ingredients cranberry extract and xylitol make the perfect combination. Clinical studies by the University of Bordeaux have shown that cranberry extract helps reduce plaque and the chances of tooth decay. Xylitol has been the subject of numerous studies since the 1970s and has also been shown to support healthy teeth.*

Safe to Swallow, No Scary Chemicals. No Fluoride, Sodium Laurel Sulfate, Triclosan, Saccharin or other toxic chemicals found in conventional toothpastes. No warning label telling parents to not let their kids swallow the toothpaste. These tablets are safe.

Makes Oral Care Fun, Easy on Parents. Getting kids to brush their teeth is hard. Chewing a berry flavored tab is fun! Your kids will want to take care of their teeth!

Sanitary. Swiping various toothbrushes directly on the toothpaste tube puts the entire family at risk for microbial transmission of viruses and bacteria. That’s no longer an issue with these Tablets. Nor is the unsightly glob of gooey unused toothpaste around the tip of the toothpaste tube, the sink, floor, clothes, towels, etc.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

Only the Highest Quality, Cleanest and Purest Ingredients.

  • No Fluoride, Sodium Laurel Sulfate, Triclosan or Saccharin.
  • No GMOs or alcohol.
  • Gluten-free.
  • No artificial colorings, flavorings or sweeteners.
  • No dairy, eggs, soy, fish, shellfish, peanuts, tree nuts, wheat, corn or yeast.

Description

CHILDLIFE® TOOTHPASTE TABLETS

May be used by children ages 3 and older.

1 tablet, twice daily.

Chew well, swish around mouth and then brush.

STUDIES

Fluoride & IQ: The 50 Studies
International Academy of Oral Medicine & Toxicology on Fluoride
Journal of Public Health Dentistry, Fall 2008, “Considerations on Optimal Fluoride Intake Using Dental Fluorosis and Dental Caries Outcomes – A Longitudinal Study,”  by Warren, et al.
“Adding fluoride to water supplies,” British Medical Journal, KK Cheng, Iain Chalmers, Trevor A. Sheldon, October 6, 2007.
“Dietary Patterns Related to Caries in a Low-Income Adult Population, Burt, et al., Caries Research 2006:40:473-480.
“Community Water Fluoridation and Caries Prevention: A Critical Review,” Clinical Oral Investigations, by Giuseppe Pizzo & Maria R. Piscopo & Ignazio Pizzo & Giovanna Giuliana  2007 Feb 27
Figure 1, Page 41, “Recommendations for Fluoride Use in Children” NYS Dental Journal, February 1998.
“The Association of Early Childhood Caries and Race/Ethnicity among California Preschool Children, by Shiboski, Gansky, Ramos-Gomez, Ngo, Isman, Pollick, Journal of Public Health Dentistry, Winter 2003, pages 38-46.
Journal of Rural Health, Summer 2003, “Oral Health Status of Children and Adolescents by Rural Residence, United States.” By Clemencia M. Vargas, DDS, PhD; Cynthia R. Ronzio, PhD; and Kathy L. Hayes, DMD, MPH.
Community Dentistry and Oral Epidemiology, August 2004 Consumption of nonpublic water: implications for children’s caries experience, by Armfield JM, Spencer AJ.