Did you know that if you are diabetic you have 4 TIMES MORE GLUCOSE in your saliva than normal?
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Would you like to learn more about the active ingredients in the AnOxident balance mouthcare range?
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A unique mouth care range to help protect your teeth and gums from the harmful effects of excess salivary glucose.
AnOxident balance2020-10-06T14:35:21+00:00
Specialist Tooth & Gum Protection for Diabetics
Protect Your Sweet Smile

The new AnOxident balance mouth care range is an essential part of your daily diabetes care plan. The products have been developed specifically to protect teeth and gums from high levels of glucose in your saliva which can contribute to the oral problems associated with diabetes.

Your Daily Mouthcare Treatment Plan

4 steps to help prevent excess glucose in your mouth, day and night

Step 1: Brush

Brush your teeth with AnOxident balance Toothpaste after every meal. Then floss or use interdental brushes to clean between your teeth.

Step 2: Rinse

To maintain a concentration of active ingredients on your teeth and gums, rinse with AnOxident balance Oral Rinse instead of water.

Step 3: Spray

Control the build-up of excess salivary glucose on teeth and gums during the day with AnOxident balance Oral Spray in between brushings.

Step 4: Apply

For ‘through-the-night’ glucose control apply AnOxident balance Oral Gel to the gums and tongue, or under dentures, before going to bed.

Clinical Papers

To download: 2 documents with summaries of supporting clinical evidence

Edition One : 9 clinical papers on the link between diabetes and periodontal disease.

Edition Two : 10 clinical papers on excess glucose in saliva in people with diabetes.

Other documents to download
Our Last Article

The Biochemical Aspects of Diabetes and Oral Health Br J Diabetes 2019;19:93-98
Article published in The British Journal of Diabetes on the biochemical aspects of diabetes and oral health.

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What The Experts Say
  • Periodontal disease affects glycaemic control.
  • At present, there is no specific treatment for diabetic oral disease.
  • The wound healing factors of gingiva are impaired due to insulin resistance.
Robert Genco, SUNY Prof. Oral Biology and Microbiology, University of Buffalo
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