Helps prevent cavities, gingivitis, plaque.
Extra clean & healthy mouth.
ADA - American Dental Association Accepted.
Contains an advanced cleaning system for an extra clean and healthy mouth.
Colgate Total Advanced Clean plus Whitening Gel has a combination of triclosan for gingivitis protection and fluoride for cavity protection:
Helps prevent cavities.
Helps prevent gingivitis.
Helps prevent plaque buildup.
Fights tartar buildup.
Fights bad breath.
Whitens teeth - Whitens teeth with a breakthrough cleaning ingredient that gently removes surface stains.
The ADA Council on Scientific Affairs' Acceptance of Colgate Total Advanced Clean plus Whitening toothpaste is based on its finding that the product is effective in helping to prevent and reduce tooth decay, gingivitis and plaque above the gumline and bad breath, and to whiten teeth by removing surface stains, when used as directed.
Made in U.S.A.
Aids in the prevention of:
Sodium Fluoride 0.24% - 0.14% w/v Fluoride Ion , Triclosan 0.3%
Hydrated Silica , Water , Glycerin , Sorbitol , PVM/MA Copolymer , Sodium Lauryl Sulfate , Flavor , Cellulose Gum , Sodium Hydroxide , Propylene Glycol , Carrageenan , Sodium Saccharin , Mica , FD&C Blue No. 1 , D&C Yellow No. 10
Supervise children as necessary until capable of using without supervision.
Adults and Children 6 Years of Age and Older:
Brush teeth thoroughly, preferably after each meal or at least twice a day, or as directed by a dentist or a physician.
Children Under 12 Years:
Instruct in good brushing and rinsing habits - to minimize swallowing.
Children Under 6 Years:
Do not use unless directed by a dentist or a physician.
Antiplaque and antigingivitis use not proven in children.
Dual use cap.
Flip top or twist off.
Keep out of the reach of children under 6 years of age.
If more than used for brushing is accidentally swallowed, get medical help or contact a Poison Control Center right away.
Ask a dentist before use if
you have bleeding or redness lasting more than 2 weeks
pain, swelling, pus, loose teeth, or more spacing between teeth. These may be signs of periodontitis, a serious form of gum disease.