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Published: February 9, 2024

Teethaid mouthwash – it’s not what it seems

Author: Jon Love (32 Comments)
Teethaid mouthwash - it's not what it seems 1

Proceed with caution when considering Teethaid Mouthwash.

At Electric Teeth, we do not recommend that you purchase this product.

Read on to find out why.

Teethaid mouthwash is promoted as an oral care product. Its sales pages, and promotional images and videos, promise simply incredible results.

Unfortunately, the reality is nothing like the adverts suggest.

It is being promoted heavily on social media with highly targeted adverts, aimed at luring you in with the unrealistic results it advertises.

We are concerned by this and don't want you to waste your time and money on products and services that are unlikely to deliver the results you expect.

We highly recommend you avoid this product as you are unlikely to see results anything close to what they suggest.

If you are trying to solve any serious dental issues like decay, you need to see a dentist.

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Too good to be true

I could go into lots of detail on all the various different points and areas of concern we have as a team about this product, but it isn't really going to change the overall message of this article and why we advise you proceed with caution if considering it.

Simply put, the claimed results are too good to be true.

The promotional video included below suggests that this can achieve, plaque, tartar and calculus removal. It can whiten teeth, solve decay and more. In fact, going by some smiles, complete cosmetic makeovers.

What's more, this product is being sold for very little money.

If this is a miracle product like the sales pages would have you believe then wouldn't we have all heard about it and there would be little or no need for the dental profession?

In the interest of full disclosure, we have not purchased or personally tested this product. Experience and scientific evidence tells us doing so wouldn't change things.

Claims vs reality

To help give a bit more context, I've included a brief explanation as to why it is unlikely you would ever get such results for some of the supposed oral care issues it will solve.

  • Tooth decay
    • Once a tooth has decayed, to the point it has a hole in it, there is no natural product that can restore the tooth.
    • The only restoration process is by using man-made products to essentially fill and repair that hole and craft the tooth in such a way to restore it's natural function.
  • Calculus
    • There is no liquid, paste or foam that can remove calculus. This hardened plaque, also known as tartar can only be removed with specialist ultrasonic scalers that dental professionals are specially trained in using.
  • Periodontitis
    • This is an advanced stage of gum disease that needs to be carefully managed to avoid potential tooth loss.
    • Keeping the mouth clean and free of harmful bacteria is important, but there are no solutions that essentially solve this condition.
    • There are clinical/surgical treatments that can be performed to help improve and manage it, but not solve it. Even after treatment, it has to be managed and reviewed.
  • Toothache
    • This is caused by something. To resolve the ache, you have to determine the cause. No mouthwash can do this.

Just take a look at the before and after images below. It is really possible that a bottle of 'mouthwash' being sold for $25 can remove the decay, tartar and what is possibly a missing tooth shown in this image?

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It's not American Dental Association approved

As I have highlighted, there are a number of misleading claims made by this product.

One that really stands out is that they suggest the product is approved by the American Dental Association (ADA). It is not.

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The ADA has an online database of products it has approved. You can find it here.

Despite my searching, I see no reference to this.

Different product names

Teethaid mouthwash goes by a few different names or is marketed with slightly different taglines. Some of the most popular and common ones we have come across are:

  • Teethaid mouthwash
  • Teethaid Mouthwash Whitening Toothpaste Foam
  • Teethaid Pure Herbal Super Whitening & Teeth & Mouth Repair Mousse
  • Teethaid Mouthwash, Mint Teeth Whitening Foam Mousse Stain Remove
  • Teethaid Mouthwash, Calculus Removal, Teeth Whitening, Healing Mouth Ulcers, Eliminating Bad Breath, Preventing and Healing Caries, Tooth Regeneration

Dubious websites

If the claims of the product are believable and you still think this is a product to go for then do at least take a moment to consider the websites it is being sold via and who the sellers are.

Yes, this is and has been listed on major retailers like Amazon and Walmart, but you will notice it is actually being sold and shipped from third party companies, not Amazon or Walmart themselves.

At the time of writing the seller on Amazon had a 2 star/22% positive feedback rating. Whilst the seller on Walmart had 1 review, rated at 1 star.

I had the video advert shown above promoted to me by a page called ''.

The website address in the video description/post is to but it redirects to

When you get to the site name is actually 'Uknowsay' which is unusual as often the site name and website address are the same or similar.

And wouldn't you think the website would be called

Go to that address and it redirects to

When looking to find out more about the company Uknowsay, we find they are located in Singapore. No real issue with that but the product is being sold and promoted to US audiences as well as those in Europe.

The address for the company is Singapore,178 Waterloo Street. No city or district?!

When you dig into the terms and conditions you find the site is owned/operated by 'WILLEI INTERNATIONAL LIMITED' another name again.

This site and others are then to selling many other products, not just this amazing mouthwash.

Again that is fine, but it is a bit odd.

There are other reasons to be cautious. They can't even spell perfume. The section for Perfume on the site is called 'Ferfume'.

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I could find more reasons for concern, but I will leave it there.

Should you buy Teethaid?

In our opinion, NO, Teethaid should be avoided.

Of course, you have the choice, if you so wish, we can't stop you.

But, if you like the idea of not wasting money then putting that money towards a routine dental appointment would go a lot further in terms of value and results.

Author: Jon Love
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