Reader supported. We may earn a commission on recommendations.

Medically reviewed
Published: December 31, 2023

Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review

Author: Jon Love (21 Comments)
Medical reviewer: Dr Gemma Wheeler, BDS
Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 1

The Sonicare AirFloss has now been discontinued by Philips.

As an alternative, please see our Philips Sonicare Cordless Power Flosser 3000 Review or our post on the best cordless water flosser choices.

To avoid confusion, we have removed buying links from the review below. If you are really set on buying an AirFloss you may still be able to get one on marketplaces like Ebay for a short while.

Compact and super convenient

star star star star star

There is no denying that the Airfloss from Sonicare is an expensive alternative to regular floss, but the convenience and speed it can allow you to achieve an interdental clean is amazing. If flossing really is your enemy, then you can now fight back with ease.

Many dental professionals would advise using floss or interdental brushes in preference to this, but all would rather you do something than nothing.

Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra
Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra
Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2




Different modes


Reservoir size






Battery life

Consider these other water flossers

My ultimate choice for a cordless water flosser today is the Waterpik Cordless Advanced.

It could be argued that the AirFloss isn’t a water flosser, so it isn’t a fair comparison, but they are similar.

The WP-560 is bulkier than the Ultra, and it is messier than the Ultra too, but it feels like it is doing a more thorough job.

There are many different cordless water flossers you could consider. But, one of the main appeals of the Airfloss Ultra is the portable nature and the convenience it gives to the process of interdental cleaning.  It makes it feel effortless. 

Sonicare have launched their own water flosser, the Cordless Power Flosser 3000, which essentially replaces the AirFloss and competes with the Waterpik alternatives.

Philips Sonicare Cordless Power Flosser 3000
Philips Sonicare Cordless Power Flosser 3000
Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2 Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 2

What is the Philips Sonicare AirFloss Pro/Ultra?

A handheld device that contains a reservoir of water or mouthwash. When activated the AirFloss fires a small burst of air mixed with the water or mouthwash into the user's mouth in between the teeth.

It is a bit like a water flosser, but it does not provide the more constant stream and volume of water that they do.

How does the Sonicare Airfloss work?

The mix of air and liquid fired in between teeth and along the gumline loosens and dislodges plaque, bacteria and residual food particles that normal brush cleaning might not manage to reach.

Where normal flossing relies on the floss to touch, grab and wipe away such, the AirFloss relies on the liquid and air combination to do this via the pressure at which it passes by and touches the teeth and gums.

How to use the Philips Sonicare AirFloss

It is very easy to use, there are just 3 simple steps.

Step 1: Fill

Use with water or a mouthwash like Philips Sonicare BreathRx.

Step 2: Point

Press the power button once to turn it on.  Press it a 2nd or 3rd time to select 2 or 3 bursts, if desired. 

Aim the nozzle tip in between the teeth.  Hold down for continuous automatic bursts, or press and release for manual burst mode.

Step 3: Clean

Micro-droplets of air and liquid remove plaque between the interdental areas.

Design, usability, clean & general use

The AirFloss Pro/Ultra feels somewhat of a strange product.  It doesn’t conform to the typical cordless water flosser design and operation, so it is smaller and lighter in hand.

Yet, it feels quite big considering the small water tank that it has.  But, one must remember packed inside the handle is the pump and all the components that make this unit work as effectively as it does.

The handpiece is about 1.5-2 times the depth of a regular toothbrush and a fraction wider.

It doesn’t feel as comfortable to hold.  It certainly isn’t uncomfortable, you just don’t end up wrapping the hand around the unit in quite the way you might expect.

Black Sonicare AirFloss Ultra

Generally, you can be assured of good product quality when buying a Philips.  From most angles, it looks and feels well constructed and helps you justify the price.

The weakest point is certainly the reservoir door.  The plastic door and hinge feel a little fragile.  The fact that Philips sells replacement doors is perhaps a sign that they are vulnerable to wear. 

I previously owned the original AirFloss and the door did fail on that, unfortunately.

I am not alone.  Many others report similar issues online.

The AirFloss is perhaps a more unusual item to have to store in your bathroom, but it is not unsightly and could potentially share a charging stand with your Philips Sonicare electric toothbrush.

The main body of the flosser contains the rechargeable battery and the mechanics that allow the flosser to do what it does along with the reservoir for the water or mouthwash.

Using mouthwash is a more expensive option.

I am calling the front of the unit, the part of the AirFloss that sits directly under the nozzle.  

This is free of any ports or controls, just the Sonicare logo in the upper half of the body. It is primarily smooth to the touch. 

On the upper half of the left and right sides are a series of raised dots that create a textured surface to assist with grip.  The lower half of the handpiece remains as smooth touch plastic with no additional gripping points.

The whole body of the AirFloss has a sweeping curve design to it and your hands are led to the back of the unit where you interact most with it.

At the very top is the trigger/function button that controls the flow of water that comes out of the nozzle.  This is a clear/grey colour.

Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 12

Below this is an opaque plastic door to the reservoir.  It has a tap icon on it.  This is hinged from the bottom. You can fill this up with water, mouthwash or a combination of both if you like.

It is quite a small reservoir You can get 2 uses from single and dual burst modes.  It’s a bit touch and go to get 2 uses on the triple burst mode. I found I ran out of water on the last couple of teeth. It might sound daft, but because it is so small, it can be very easy to overfill the tank, if you are not paying attention.  This results in water or mouthwash spilling out and over the handpiece.

This plastic door is very tight and forms a good seal on the unit. Although as I have mentioned, I know this is potentially a weak point. 

Towards the bottom of the AirFloss is the power come mode button.

The button has a nice tactile feel and will not be activated very easily. There is a very subtle clicking sound when pressed.

A single press will turn the unit on, whilst additional presses will allow you to choose between the 3 different burst modes on here.

  • Single burst
  • Double burst
  • Triple burst

Surrounding the button are icons and LEDs which illuminate based on the mode selected.

  • Single burst: 1 LED 
  • Double burst: 2 LEDs 
  • Triple burst: 3 LEDs
Power button AirFloss Ultra

Press and hold the button for approx 2 seconds to turn it off.

It will remember the last mode used.  It doesn’t default to the single burst, which is good.

On the bottom of the unit is a recess into which the prong of the provided charging station fits.  It does however sit upright on a countertop despite this.

Back to the top of the unit, where the activation/trigger button is, where you attach the replaceable nozzle.

There is only 1 style of nozzle and each is designed to be used for up to 6 months.

They simply push into and pull out of place.  They fit snuggly and it makes a reassuring clicking sound when pushed into place.

When fitted, the nozzle stretches up and out from the AirFloss unit itself.  Look at it side on and you will see the nozzle is angled.  This is designed to help put the nozzle in the ideal position to complete the interdental clean.

AirFloss Ultra Nozzle

Unlike Waterpik water flossers where the nozzles can be rotated, they cannot be on the AirFloss, it is fixed into place.  

I can see the pros and cons, but in truth, I haven’t felt that I have missed out by not being able to rotate it.

All in all, I have found the orientation and use of the AirFloss to be straight forward.

I keep mentioning water flossers because the AirFloss is most similar to them.  In reality, it is its own separate product category, but cordless water flossers are the closest comparable product.

Where a water flosser is generally offering a constant stream, the AirFloss is offering shorter bursts of water.

As the cleaning mode//burst modes imply you get a single, double or triple burst upon use, depending on what you select.

There are manual or automatic modes when using the AirFloss Pro.

With manual mode, you align the nozzle to the space, press the trigger button once and the mix of air and water is fired out.

You then move the nozzle and repeat.

With the automatic mode, you keep your finger on the trigger button. The AirFloss Ultra sends out 1, 2 or 3 bursts, subject to the mode selected, pauses for approximately 1 second then repeats this until you take your finger off the button.

The 1 second gap gives you enough time to move from 1 tooth to another.

You may start with the manual process, but switching to automatic is quicker and you soon find your rhythm.  

With auto mode you can complete a cleaning in under 60 seconds.

It will take a few days to get used to using the AirFlosser.  Firstly some may find it a little powerful and secondly getting the positioning right.

On my first few attempts, I managed to spray the mirror I was standing in front of with the spray that bounced back off my teeth, but you quickly get the hang of it.  

It is quite interesting to see other people’s reactions for the first time when using it.  Maybe show friends and family if you get one, just for a little laugh. It’s an odd sensation initially.

AirFloss Nozzle

As you use it, wastewater is naturally collected in the mouth, just spit this out at the end.  One of the benefits of AirFloss in comparison to the more traditional water flosser is the smaller volume of water means you don’t have to be constantly dribbling out into a sink. 

You can complete a full clean with the Ultra and only have to expel the water once you have cleaned in between all the teeth, not as you go.

One fundamental difference with the AirFloss is that you are only cleaning in between the gaps of the teeth.  This is known as the ‘interproximal’ area.  This is the same space into which an interdental brush would fit.

Compared to a traditional water flosser, you can’t clean along the full gumline.  The more constant stream and nozzle design of Watepik models allows for the water to be directed at the gumline along every tooth, rather than just in between the teeth.  Although technically you could try it with the AirFloss it is not effective.

The AirFloss not only appeals to those who don’t like regular flossing, but it does to serve those who may struggle with regular techniques due to mobility issues.  It is certainly a little less technique sensitive.

Another big draw here is that this device is really quite portable. Many water flossers are countertop units, rather than cordless. Although some great options exist.  But, the AirFloss Pro is still smaller than most of these, making it more travel friendly.

It is much larger than a reel of string floss and it does not come with any form of travel case. It is unlikely to become activated, just be sure to drain the reservoir prior to travel.  I would also advise disconnecting the nozzle.

The AirFloss Pro is suitable for almost any age. The size and the way this needs to be controlled is generally going to be used by adults, but I would suspect any child from about 8 years old would be perfectly fine with it.

There is just 1 type of nozzle, not multiple options like you get with most other water flossers.  This helps keep things simple and easy to use.  But, it does mean this is not ideally suited to some users.  For example, those with advanced periodontal disease, and brace wearers might not benefit in quite the same way.

You get about 6 months from each nozzle, you do not need to replace it every 3 months as you do with a normal electric toothbrush head. The nozzles don’t wear out in the same way a brush head might. Many people will use them for longer than 6 months.  Just be sure to clean it regularly and thoroughly if you wish to extend the usable life.

To spread the cost and benefits, you can share this with another user in your household.  I would strongly suggest each user has their own nozzle. They are simple enough to replace, just pull off, and push back on.

Sadly there is no storage option for additional nozzles.

Despite writing about dental health products, I will hold my hands up and say I am not perfect with daily flossing.  Certainly, I am better than average, but there are odd days I do miss.

Typically I will use a combination of interdental brushes and string floss.  However, it is hard not to be impressed by the AirFloss.  There is an unparalleled level of convenience and I am now using this almost daily.  Most days I will floss at least twice a day. Once with this and then with my normal tools.  It is even great for a quick freshen up of the mouth throughout the day.

Probably a psychological effect more than anything is my teeth feel cleaner after the AirFloss compared to normal flossing, but that could have been the ‘power’ of the jet making me think this.

It does not come cheap and this could be argued to be a bit of an over the top solution to regular string flossing.  But, the big thing here is that you are more than likely to floss use this more regularly.  It is more convenient.

Reservoir door on AirFloss Ultra

Sonicare have results from testing that proves it is effective as floss, helps with gum health improvement, reduces plaque and gum bleeding.  

Although clinically proven it is likely that your dentist or hygienist will have their preferred approach.  But, I believe most would agree they would rather you do something than nothing at all.

Because I personally flossed regularly prior to using this, I noticed no sensitivity, bleeding or other side effects.  For you, the experience could be different. Best to start with the single burst as you get used to it.  

Sensitivity and a bit of bleeding are normal if you have not been cleaning between the teeth regularly.  It is typically the sign of early stage gum disease.  More often than not this is reversible.  The bleeding should stop within 7-14 days.  If it doesn’t, consult your dentist.

It is probably worth noting that the flosser is water resistant and is protected from splashes, but don’t go immersing it and keep the charging stand well away from water.

It does come with a 2 year warranty, which will cover you against manufacturing defects, should the worst happen. And unfortunately, it seems quite possible it will, please refer to the reliability section of this review.  The warranty doesn’t cover accidental user damage.

Summary of design, usability, clean & general use

A very convenient option to achieve interdental cleaning
Can floss all teeth in as little as 60 seconds
Grips on the unit for a secure hold
3 different burst modes
LED’s to show which mode selected
Manual and automatic setting for more controlled or quicker cleaning
Good overall quality - reservoir lid weakest point
Can use mouthwash, water or a combination
Different color options are available
Nozzle to be replaced every 6 months

Battery life

When you first use an AirFloss Ultra you need to charge it for 24 hours.

It comes provided with its own charging stand.  It is the same as that provided with a Sonicare electric toothbrush.  Therefore if you already have a Sonicare brush you can share 1 charging station for 2 devices.

The charging stand itself is white or black in colour depending on which variant you chose.  It has a single prong which the flosser sits on and conducts the charge through.

When on the stand, it is fairly secure.

The charger supports 100-240v and the 2 pin power cable is hardwired into the stand.

The LEDs around the power button indicate the remaining power in the battery.

  • 1 green LED - 33% charged
  • 2 green LEDs - 66% charged
  • 3 green LEDs - 100% charged

When it is fully charged, AirFloss Ultra has an operating time of up to 11 days when it is used in triple burst mode and up to 33 days when it is used in single burst mode. This assumes use just once a day.

Therefore the exact usage time will depend on the modes you use. 

It would be nice if the battery lasted longer, particularly on the triple burst mode.  But, given it is delivering 3 times the bursts, it isn’t all that surprising it lasts about a third of the time.

If the AirFloss Ultra is turned on, but not used, the automatic power off feature will kick in to conserve power, turning it off after 1 minute of inactivity.

When depleted or needing a charge (less than 3 uses left), the LED flashes yellow.

Similar to Sonicare brushes, this uses a Lithium-Ion battery.

Summary of battery life

Rechargeable Lithium-Ion battery built-in
Anything from 11 to 33 days of use subject to the mode used
Takes up to 24 hours to fully charge
Charging stand included in the box
1 green LED - 33% charged
2 green LEDs - 66% charged
3 green LEDs - 100% charged
Automatic power turns off after 1 minute of inactivity

Price & where to buy

The recommended retail price is £95.

Make no mistakes about it, this is not cheap.

Regular string floss is considerably cheaper, but it is for many a far less convenient option.

It is safe to say that the AIrFloss Ultra is a luxury product.

Whilst it is not cheap, it is priced similarly to other equivalent products from the likes of Waterpik.  Good, because you know it is comparable, bad, because it is still not the best value dental care product.

Unlike electric toothbrushes that are prone to sizeable discounts, the AirFloss isn’t.

The selling price tends to stay relatively close to retail with approx £5 discount. 

Possibly at certain times of the year, cheaper prices will exist.  I know it has been as low as £75, but this is an exception to the rule.

We like to price items over a 3 year period here at Electric Teeth to give a benchmark for comparison.

Given that you get 2 nozzles in the pack, you will need a further 4 over 3 years.

Nozzles come in packs of 2 or 3.  

The part code for the 2 pack is HX8032/07 and HX8033/26 for the 3 pack. Retail prices are £16 and £21 respectively.  Although, these are often discounted.  

The 3 pack are the best value for money, but irrespective of the pack size, on average, a replacement nozzle will cost around £5.50.

Philips Sonicare AirFloss Ultra review 13

With a £90 purchase price, plus £22 (£5.50 x 4) for replacement nozzles, the total ownership cost is £112.

This works out at £0.10 per day.

Our top rated cordless water flosser, the Waterpik Cordless Advanced is slightly cheaper.  It costs £98.50 or £0.09 per day.  

The small price premium might well be worth paying for the extra convenience of the AirFloss Pro.

We can’t hide from the fact that there are lesser known brands selling cordless water flosser products for much less. It isn’t uncommon to find something, with multiple nozzles included for £30-40. At a third of the purchase price, it can be quite difficult to justify the additional premium that the Airfloss commands.

Regular string floss generally works out at around £0.02-0.03 per day and interdental brushes a penny or so more.  And these are often more favoured by dental professionals.

Please note that all prices quoted are approximates and will vary based on location, supplier and time of purchase.  These figures were correct at the time of writing and should not be relied upon as hard fact, but used as a guide during your decision process.

Summary of price & where to buy

Recommended retail price of £95
Can be purchased for around £90
Replacement nozzles typically cost £5.50 each
Daily cost around £0.10 per day over 3 years
Slightly more expensive than the competition
Regular flossing tools are cheaper

Reliability & long term use

It is virtually impossible to guarantee a product from failing.

Electronic products have more potential failure points.  Add in the fact it is a product that is used around water and used at least once a day and this becomes an even bigger challenge.

However, on the whole reliability of Sonicare products are pretty good.

The AirFloss Ultra is potentially an exception to the rule.

Now, to be fair, the Ultra has proven reliable during our weeks of testing.

However, we do know from our own experience, with the original AirFloss the plastic hinged reservoir door is a possible weak point.  The seal can fail and the hinge break.

AirFloss Ultra reservoir door

This has not been improved on the latest version.

It also seems quite common for the pump to fail, meaning no water gets shot out from the nozzle. Many also stop turning on too.

Of course there is no pattern to this, and most should be covered under the 2 year warranty.

However, you only have to look at some of the user reviews online to find that the reliability of the AirFloss isn’t as good as it could be.  It certainly does not appear to be as reliable as the brands electric toothbrushes.


I really do like this product and I can tell you it has certainly won a space in my bathroom, despite the concerns of the reliability.

Yes, it is more expensive than regular floss, but it is so much more convenient.

I like the choice of modes and the automatic setting makes interdental cleaning super quick.

A possible frivolous purchase, I do agree.

But if you do not like interdental cleaning and this does not convert you I am not sure what will; the whole process is effortless.  

The conscious may still like you use a bit of string floss too for peace of mind and maybe when travelling.

Size guide

  • Water Flosser Height With Nozzle - 24cm / 9.5 inches
  • Water Flosser Height Without Nozzle - 17cm / 6.7 inches
  • Width - 3cm / 1.2 inches
  • Depth/thickness - 4cm / 1.6 inches
  • Weight with nozzle (no water) - 163g / 5.75oz


  • 74dB

Country of manufacture

  • Romania
Author: Jon Love
Medical reviewer: Dr Gemma Wheeler, BDS

Related Topics

Leave a comment

I accept the Privacy Policy

Catherine A DeGunia
October 29, 2022

This makes me very sad. I truly love and rec the airflosser daily to all my patients and use myself. I think it's a great product, easy to use and light weight. The other is big, bulky, and heavy. Sad Hygienist here

April 1, 2020

Great in-depth review! Which is more effective at flossing: the old model or the new model? My understanding is that the old model has a higher pressure and more targeted spray, whereas the new model has a weaker pressure and more wide angle spray. Thanks.

Jon Love - Chief tester
April 1, 2020

Hi Dana. Off the top of my head, I don't recall such a difference. If there is, it is not all that noticeable in daily use. Both are going to be considerably more effective than not flossing at all! This is very granular differences and I wouldn't worry too much.

David Gebbett
September 23, 2019

My Philips Air Flosser started leaking from the junction between the machine and the jet stick after about 3 years. So I bought a new machine, having tried replacing the sticks. The new machine leaked in exactly the same way on its first day, sending mouthwash over my body and the bathroom mirror. Philips took note and advised me to return the item via the retailer.Has anyone else experienced this?

October 27, 2018

Like the effect of it HOWEVER poor build quality. Stopped working after 5 weeks, tried to stop replacing as I didn’t have packaging. Found it and took back got a replacement and after 5ish weeks stopped working again with same problem. About to take back. Other reviewers have had reliability issues. I would recommend find an alternative or at best treasure your receipt

Jon Love - Chief tester
October 28, 2018

Thanks for the feedback Rob. I have heard of some others having issues with reliability. It is always difficult to gauge how many people/percentage of users these affect. Having used this pretty much daily for a year or so, I can say mine is still going strong with no faults.

Jan Rochefort
June 10, 2021

Hi Jon, dentist recommended I start using a water floss so your reviews are very helpful. On your Best 8 page you comment that the Philips Airfloss targets between teeth and not on the gum line. How important is this when deciding between Philips or Waterpick?

Jon Love - Chief tester
June 10, 2021

Hi Jan. To complicate things a little, is it depends. If you are brushing well and your general dental health is good, then the Airfloss is likely fine. Some of the water will get up and under the gumline. But, because of the differences between how the Airfloss and Waterpik are directed at the teeth and gumline, the Wateprik is likely going to be more effective. Given that you have specifically been recommended a water flosser by your dentist, would imply (perhaps incorrectly) that they feel the 'traditional' water flosser, like those offered by Waterpik are likely better. Have you been told you need to clean the teeth or in between the teeth better? Do you have any gum disease etc? Are there reasons the dentist recommended such that you know of?

Jan Rochefort
June 11, 2021

Hi Jon Being of 'mature years' I have some gum gingivitis but the dentist was concerned that I wasn't able to get to the plaque on my back teeth - both upper and lower jaws - despite using intradental brushes. He did recommend the Philips Sonicare, but I always do research before forking out a lot of money!

Jon Love - Chief tester
June 13, 2021

Hi Jan. Thanks for the extra insight this is helpful. Based on this then, it seems like the Sonicare Airfloss and the Waterpik could both be beneficial. The Airfloss is the more convenient solution in my opinion. But, given the ability of the Waterpik to gain greater coverage along the gumline, you might feel like this is a better investment. Assuming you have a power socket in the bathroom and have the space, I think if I were in your position I would go with the Waterpik. Either is going to help get in between the teeth and aid your current oral care routine. If you have any other questions, please let me know.

Jan Rochefort
June 13, 2021

Many thanks Jon, I think I will go with the Waterpik cordless as there's not a lot of difference in the price. Your thoughts have been very informative.

David Slater
September 2, 2018

Hi Jon, I’ve recently purchased the Pro Sonicare and I’m using the mouth wash provided, however, as this mouth wash doesn’t appear to be available as a single purchisable item I’m worried that I may choose a mouth wash that may damage the device. I’ve been advised that Listerine is ok to use and won’t harm the cleaner. What’s your advice regarding safe mouth washes to use with the Pro Sonicare?

Jon Love - Chief tester
September 3, 2018

Hi David, Interesting question. Here is the link to Amazon, where Philips Sonicare link to themselves as the official place to buy their mouthwash. Sadly at the time of writing it is unavailable. Sonicare do state here

Most mouthwashes can be used in the Philips Sonicare AirFloss. However, mouthwashes containing Isopropyl Myristate and other essential oils should not be used in the AirFloss as they can harm the plastics in the device. Also, do not use concentrated mouthwashes in your Philips Sonicare AirFloss. These mouthwashes are identifiable by their glass or ceramic bottles or containers. Use of concentrated mouthwashes or mouth rinses in the AirFloss can damage the plastics.
I use just water in my Airfloss and as I do not work for Sonicare I cannot give you any complete guarantee, but Listerine should be fine given their comments above. Listerine is also very good value normally.

August 14, 2018

I bought one in Feb 2015 and have really enjoyed it. But for no reason it recently stopped working. Not sure if it is a charging issue or something else but it is dead! So is 3 1/2 years normal life expectancy or should I expect it to last longer?

Jon Love - Chief tester
August 14, 2018

Hi Paul. Whilst it can vary from one product to another, we would generally suggest that on average products like this will typically last 3-5 years. Some can go on much longer. Sadly it does seem yours has failed at the lower end of what we would deem the usable life and of course this is now outside it's warranty period. :-(

August 3, 2018

Great review, but what video says you should keep the nozzle at a 5-6 mm distance from the teeth? I recently bought one, and I'm not sure if it's better to hold the nozzle against the teeth/gums or at a distance. Philips' video explaining how to use the Airfloss seems to show the nozzle resting on the teeth.

Jon Love - Chief tester
August 3, 2018

It is ultimately about what you find most comfortable. Holding it a few mm away reduces the force on the gum tissue. This is probably the best, but resting it on the teeth is helpful with lining it up and making for a quick flossing session.

Ng chee keong
March 28, 2018

I hv been using the philips airfloss for 5 or 6 or 7 years, cant remember. It is so convenient and fast to floss. i always travel in an extremely an ultra light manner, i still bring it along. I just visited my dentist today and he praised on my teeth and gums. No tartar no plagues. ;)

Jon Love - Chief tester
March 28, 2018

Great to read such :-)

Teresa Davies
July 29, 2017

Hi Jon , Excellent review . I actually am now on my third Air Flosser, my first was bought for £100 an extravagant purchase at the time, thankfully they have become much cheaper. As you may tell I love this product my mouth feels really clean after use. I agree it is very sturdy and yes the plastic hinge on the compartment door can easily break off ( mine did ) . I personally prefer to empty the reservoir after every use, I also wipe it dry- I found moisture left inside can cause the chamber to turn black - mould I think . Leaving water for a few days may encourage this . You get a 2 year manufacture guarantee and my first two Flosser's only lasted the two years, they both had the same problem-- I could not press to expel water !! As they were a considerable purchase I was not pleased at the time. However , I would recommend this product and will probably always own one .......

Jon Love - Chief tester
July 29, 2017

Interesting given you are on your third, that you would still recommend. A testment to the product despite some failings, can't ask for more than that.

Never neglect your teeth again. Sign up to our newsletter today for honest advice and transparent reviews