What’s The Best Toothpaste?

What’s The Best Toothpaste?

Minty breath toothbrushing

UPDATE: We have written a new article about the best toothpastes, including a document with detailed analysis of a ton of “alternative” toothpastes. That article can be found here: What’s The Best Toothpaste? – Part 2

What is the best toothpaste?

We’ve been using the product since we first started brushing but why is there the desire to find the “right one” or best one?

If you go to the store you’ll see that up to 2 aisle could be dedicated to just toothpastes, toothbrushes, and mouthwashes. How do you pick the right one… especially if you are one to look at labels. It could take you 30 minutes to find the right one. And even if you do come home with one, it may taste bad or just doesn’t leave that “clean” feeling.

The best toothpaste is…

There are none. That’s right.

While most people think that toothpaste is the key to better oral hygiene, then you’re not listening to the hygienist or dentist during your checkups.

It is all about technique. Technique people!

Toothpastes just leave you that bubbly feeling (those ingredients that make those bubbles are indeed harmful!) and mask or conceals odors with stronger flavors like mint.

What about teeth whitening toothpastes?

This again is a gimmick. Every toothpaste has some form of abrasive to help remove stains. Because of this nature, ALL TOOTHPASTES qualify as teeth whitening toothpastes.

Other ingredients such as fillers, fluorides, sweeteners, and other unnecessary (and harmful) ingredients just add to the confusion.

My advice is…. don’t be confused. If you’re used to using toothpaste and like spending money on that “necessity,” go right ahead but buy a natural toothpaste if you do.

Instead of spending your hard earned money, why don’t you buy floss and actually start using it. It’s cheaper than toothpaste and gives you 100 times more benefits.

Stay away from these ingredients, fluoride, sodium lauryl sulphate, and any sweeteners. If you can’t tell by reading the label, then don’t buy it.

Again… you don’t need toothpaste. Use your toothbrush with water and brush away the easily removal plaque (tartar or calculus is a different story. Go get your teeth cleaned professionally).

Looking for other reviews? Curious to Discover the Best Bottled Water? Want to know if Listerine is worth the trouble? Find this information and more in our Product Reviews (click here to view) section.



  1. What do you know about a product called http://Glistertoothpaste.com. I’ve heard it compares to pronamel and was hoping you could advise me?

  2. DAVID BURNS Says: July 14, 2015 at 2:41 pm

    H2O2 !! That’s how simple it is!!

    Go check it out yourself because I am saying nothing!!

    My choppers are beautiful and clean and bacteria free
    most of the time. Happy teeth time.

  3. CATHERINE ???? Says: July 12, 2015 at 6:48 pm

    Does this work I need a something that works my theeh the are yellow I have been looking for a long time. ????

    • Suggest you re-read the article…

      Go to a dentist for yellow teeth. For day-to-day brushing, toothpaste brand is not relevant – no more effective than brushing with water only. Btw water is H2O, not H2O2 – I suppose you could say we don’t have any chemistry!

  4. Thank you sir

  5. My dentist gave me a sample of Colgate Sensitive to try on a sensitive tooth, worked a treat.Colgate’s worked very well for me. Just like their ad, in fact!

    • Imran Hack Says: February 21, 2015 at 9:21 am

      I also tried Colgate Sensitive but recently used Tom’s due to recommendation from the Health Food store. I still am not sure if there’s any difference.

    • Toothpastes that are labeled to combat sensitivity can sometimes work. My question to everyone is “are we getting to the root cause of the sensitivity if all we are doing is using toothpaste or other products to coverup the pain?”

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