Is Baking Soda a Good Alternative Toothpaste?


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brush-baking-sodaOral hygiene is an important factor to our health that we should be aware and work to maintain. For many people who are learning about more natural ways of eating, living and treating our body’s, using the typical toothpaste brands that contains fluoride quickly becomes a non option. For me, I transitioned from toothpaste with fluoride to fluoride free toothpaste. From there I made my way to brushing with baking soda.

What’s wrong with regular toothpaste?

When it comes to regular toothpaste, there are better and safer alternatives. If you read the tube or box your toothpaste comes in, you will notice a warning stating that if you swallow the toothpaste, you should call poison control. The reason being is, toothpaste contains several potentially dangerous chemicals, one of these is called fluoride. Although fluoride has been shown to potentially achieve results in re-strengthening enamel, it is also a toxic substance linked to many health problems. The reason why fluoride is not recommended is because the majority of the time it is used in toothpaste and at the dentist, too much is being applied and therefore it is doing more harm than good. With there being more effective and safer alternatives, using fluoride is not a healthy choice. Using too much fluoride can make the teeth too brittle and therefore more susceptible to cavities and dental fluorosis. Considering that 1 in 3 children in the US now have dental fluorosis, we are clearly using too much fluoride. Another reason is that toothpastes contain ingredients like polyethylene glycols, triclosan, strontium, benzene, and tin, which are all potentially harmful to human health. Toothpaste also contains high levels of glycerin. When there is high levels of glycerin left on our teeth, it takes quite a long time before it wears off and our enamel can properly strengthen again. This leaves teeth susceptible to cavities. Finally, toothpaste does not contain many natural ingredients. This of course is your choice as to whether or not you want to stick to products that are as natural as possible. You can read more about fluoride here.

Is baking soda a good option?

I first came across the idea of using baking soda when doing fluoride research for a short documentary I made called Fluoride: The Hard to Swallow Truth. I made the change over from fluoride free toothpaste to baking soda and was very happy with the results. Then I began hearing about the potential of baking soda being too abrasive for teeth and gums and that it could actually wear away at the enamel. So I began to research this to find out whether this was a good option for me, especially since I was recommending it to other people as well. I found that YES, baking soda is a good option; here’s why.

Understanding abrasivity

When a toothpaste is produced it must get FDA approval before it can be sold to the public. One of the tests that is conducted before its approval is to determine its RDA value (radioactive dentin abrasion or relative dentin abrasivity). To determine the RDA value of toothpaste, the lab tester begins with an extracted human or cow tooth. The tooth is irradiated in a neutron flux, mounted in methylmethacrylate (bone glue), stripped of its enamel, inserted into a brushing-machine, and brushed by ADA standards (reference toothbrush, 150g pressure, 1500 strokes, 4-to-1 water-toothpaste slurry). The radioactivity of the rinsewater is then measured and recorded. For experimental control, the test is repeated with an ADA reference toothpaste made of calcium pryophosphate, with this measurement given a value of 100 to calibrate the relative scale. (2)

The following are the RDA levels for popular toothpastes including baking soda which was also tested.

RDA Dentifrice brand and variety Source
07 straight baking soda Church & Dwight
08 Arm & Hammer Tooth Powder Church & Dwight
30 Elmex Sensitive Plus Elmex
35 Arm & Hammer Dental Care Church & Dwight
42 Arm & Hammer Advance White Baking Soda Peroxide Church & Dwight
44 Squigle Enamel Saver Squigle
48 Arm & Hammer Dental Care Sensitive Church & Dwight
49 Arm & Hammer Peroxicare Tartar Control Church & Dwight
49 Tom’s of Maine Sensitive (given as 40’s) Tom’s
52 Arm & Hammer Peroxicare Regular Church & Dwight
53 Rembrandt Original (RDA) Rembrandt
54 Arm & Hammer Dental Care PM Bold Mint Church & Dwight
57 Tom’s of Maine Children’s, Wintermint (given as mid-50’s) Tom’s
62 Supersmile Supersmile
63 Rembrandt Mint (‘Heffernan RDA’) Rembrandt
68 Colgate Regular Colgate-Palmolive
70 Colgate Total Colgate-Palmolive
70 Arm & Hammer Advance White Sensitive Church & Dwight
70 Colgate 2-in-1 Fresh Mint (given as 50-70) Colgate-Palmolive
79 Sensodyne Colgate-Palmolive
80 AIM Unilever
80 Close-Up Unilever
83 Colgate Sensitive Maximum Strength Colgate-Palmolive
91 Aquafresh Sensitive Colgate-Palmolive
93 Tom’s of Maine Regular (given as high 80’s low 90’s) Squigle (Tom’s)
94 Rembrandt Plus Rembrandt
94 Plus White Indiana study
95 Crest Regular (possibly 99) P&G (P&G)
101 Natural White Indiana study
103 Mentadent Squigle
103 Arm & Hammer Sensation Church & Dwight
104 Sensodyne Extra Whitening Colgate-Palmolive
106 Colgate Platinum Indiana study
106 Arm & Hammer Advance White Paste Church & Dwight
107 Crest Sensitivity Protection Colgate-Palmolive
110 Colgate Herbal Colgate-Palmolive
110 Amway Glister (given as upper bound) Patent US06174515
113 Aquafresh Whitening Indiana study
117 Arm & Hammer Advance White Gel Church & Dwight
117 Arm & Hammer Sensation Tartar Control Church & Dwight
120 Close-Up with Baking Soda (canadian) Unilever
124 Colgate Whitening Indiana study
130 Crest Extra Whitening Indiana study
133 Ultra brite (or 120-140) Indiana study (or Colgate-Palmolive)
144 Crest MultiCare Whitening P&G
145 Ultra brite Advanced Whitening Formula P&G
145 Colgate Baking Sode & Peroxide Whitening (given as 135-145) Colgate-Palmolive
150 Pepsodent (given as upper bound) Unilever
165 Colgate Tartar Control (given as 155-165) Colgate-Palmolive
168 Arm & Hammer Dental Care PM Fresh Mint Church & Dwight
200 Colgate 2-in-1 Tartar Control/Whitening or Icy Blast/Whitening (given as 190-200) Colgate-Palmolive
200 recommended limit FDA
250 recommended limit ADA

As we observe in the chart, baking soda, when used correctly, is actually less abrasive than all toothpastes. Given the unnatural nature of toothpaste and the efficacy of baking soda when it comes to keeping teeth clean and the mouth at a good Ph level, using baking soda to brush your teeth is actually more favorable than natural toothpastes.

How to brush with baking soda

Brushing with baking soda is quite simple. First start with a fresh toothbrush that does not contain any of the left over residues from your toothpaste.
1. Take a pinch of baking soda and put it into a small glass or small bowl.
2. Add a small amount of pure water (ideally not tap water) to the bowl and mix it into the baking soda. The solution should be slightly runny as you don’t want too many of the granules present. Dip your toothbrush in to get some of the solution on the brush.
3. Brush starting with your molars and then moving to the facings and backs of your teeth.
4. (optional) Once done, you can add some more water to the glass or bowl and swish it around your mouth. This will help keep your mouth alkaline.
5. Rinse out your mouth with pure water as you normally would after brushing.

Try this out for yourself and share your thoughts on how this works for you. Remember, if you have learned that baking soda is too abrasive, it may misguided information or people may have been incorrectly using baking soda to brush. As always, feel it out for yourself and make adjustments accordingly.

Sources

(2) http://satyen.com/toothpastes.shtml
http://www.healingteethnaturally.com/dental-systemic-health-hazards-toothpaste.html
http://www.bewellbuzz.com/general/flouride-dangers-toothpaste/


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CE provides a space for free thinkers to explore and discuss new, alternative information and ideas. The goal? Question everything, think differently, spread love and live a joy filled life.

  1. Irene Whennan

    WARNING – using baking soda will damage your enamel and that will be when your problems really start…!!

    Reply
    • I have started using baking soda (mixed with coconut oil with some mint leaves in it) for two weeks now. And I was skeptical about eroding my enamel too. But it was the opposite case – actually the foaming of the toothpastes lets you use a much harder toothbrush. I switched to a softer brush and results have been amazing.

      Not only did i realize that the i was using harder toothbrush earlier which was probably damaging my enamel more.

      After some research i also found out that baking soda is a natural buffer, which means that i helps maintain the pH of the solution it is kept it. It prevent it from becoming either acidic or alkaline. Most tooth decay starts when acidity in the mouth increases. So baking soda naturally prevents that. This is my own idea – needs more verification.

      Plus since i have been using baking soda there has not been a single day when i woke in the morning with a foul taste in my mouth. I am not used to brushing in the night and neither have my food habits changed. Well i am satisfied and have no desire to change back to regular toothpaste. It took me approx 5-8 minutes to make it and after two weeks there is still half of it left.

      Cheaper + safer + better – Anytime :)

      Reply
      • Gretchen

        I’ve known for some time that Flouride is a poison. If you check a pharmacists big book on Flouride it will state that Flouride is a Rat Poison, and cannot be flushed out of the body. I’ve looked it up. I try to keep flouride out of everything I drink or use. I am also a big coffee drinker, and struggle to keep my teeth white. When I started using Baking Soda, I loved the way my teeth felt (so much cleaner than tooth paste). My dentist, then asked me why my teeth were so white. They used their whitest match for a crown replacement. I told them it was Baking Soda. I love the stuff.

        Reply
        • john

          To remove flouride check into boron or borax solution found on google and ideally youtube. Detox the body ASAP, and restore your pineal gland and all your super human abilities that have been taken from you since birth.

          Reply
      • Maddy

        How did you make it? In what did you store it?

        Reply
    • jabob

      flouride creates a different type of tooth enamel. called flouridate or something like that. ppl who have been using flouride all their lives will have a diff response if you just stop using it, than ppl who haven’t been exposed to flouride. From the research I have done it seems iff you’re a flouride kid you might have to stay one

      Reply
      • john

        Idiocy. Fluoride removes enamel. Creates the need for “dentist” but the major reason is to calcify your pineal gland and make you more docile.

        Reply
        • bachcole

          I guess it is a conspiracy, eh?

          Reply
    • Mary Jo Beniger

      I am 70 years old and have used baking soda for more years than toothpaste, and there is nothing wrong with the enamel on my teeth. Those are just scare tactics.

      Reply
    • - Collective Evolution

      Please read the article before posting comments as such. The evidence in the article as well as the brushing instructions prove this is not the case.

      • Joe, you’re reading your chart backwards, those are the Recommended Daily Allowances. That means the higher the number the more you can use it, the exact opposite of what you posted in the article.

        Reply
        • - Collective Evolution

          Hey Fritz, I can understand where you got your conclusion from as in the food industry there is an RDA chart as well that states essentially what you are saying. However that food chart is more so geared towards a reccommended daily intake of something. The chart discussed in this article has an entirely different meaning, set of values and definitions. To understand a little further, this chart is described here http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Radioactive_dentin_abrasion
          As the numbers go higher in this chart, the associated risk of harm increases.

      • Brittany Glenn

        Would adding a drop of peppermint essential oil to the solution change any of it’s benefits?

        Reply
        • - Collective Evolution

          I believe it could increase benefits if there are benefits to using the oil. Note this is my opinion at this point as I haven’t researched that particular fact yet, but I do remember seeing it as an option for people when making this toothpaste.

          • dee

            Would u rather use baking soda or toothpaste

            Reply
  2. russ hook

    Thanx Joe, Ii haven’t used fluoride toothpaste in around 30 years. I lost track. Fluoride is the main ingredient in RAT POISON, and it plays havoc with the PINEAL GLAND. This is a major factor in the dumbing down of humanity. FOOD GRADE H2O2, a few drops on the toothbrush, with the baking soda also neutralizes bacteria in the mouth and whitens my TOOTH! L0L I have been using the H2O2 for around 35 years…INTERNALLY, and in my bathwater. One of the many reasons why I never get sick.

    http://www.google.ca/search?q=3rd+eye++pineal+gland+fluoride&client=safari&rls=en&oe=UTF-8&redir_esc=&oq=3rd+eye++pineal+gland+fluoride&gs_l=heirloom-serp.3..0i22i30.9367.19719.0.22071.17.17.0.0.0.0.347.1874.13j3j0j1.17.0…0.0…1ac.1.15.heirloom-serp.5OFd2g1K0fw

    Reply
    • Ameeh C.

      russ hook, May I know if you are using Food grade H2O2 mixed with baking soda every time you brush from morning, lunch and in the evening? Or do you do this once a day? If you are not using Food grade H2O2 the whole day then what toothpaste mixture do you use other than food grade H2O2? I found online 3% of Food grade H2O2, is this okay to use as toothpaste or should I really look for 35%? Can you please elaborate more of how you use this as toothpaste and internally? Thank you.

      Reply
    • I also use the h2o2 and baking soda. I add a couple of drops of peppermint oil and my teeth feel incredible fresh after brushing. Also, I had to get crowns on my incisors and got a color that was slightly lighter than my natural tooth color at the time. Since I have been using this new “toothpaste
      ” my other teeth match the crowns.

      Reply
  3. Amber

    Joe! So glad to see you post this, my partner and I have been brushing with baking soda and a very diluted solution of peroxide/tea tree oil for over a year. Our teeth and gums are noticeably healthier than ever before! Thanks for spreading the message!

    Reply
  4. Marc

    Informative piece. Thank you. I have achieved dental improvement by brushing only with pure olive oil soap and oil pulling ( gargling and mouth swishing sesame oil every morning/evening for 20 minutes). My dental examinations are greatly improved and my teeth seem much whiter. I use baking soda once a week to remove any build up that might occur. Given the article I will dilute the baking soda in future and will definitely try the H2O2 (thanks russ hook) soon.
    Love your site, Joe. Thanks again.

    Reply
  5. baking soda will wreck your enamel on your tooth and should only be aplied once a week

    Reply
  6. Adrienne

    I use a mixture of coconut oil and baking soda, it is great. Since I started oil pulling the tartar on my teeth is pretty much gone! My mom used baking soda as a toothpaste (and deodorant) for years and years and she had fabulous teeth.

    Reply
  7. Thank you for providing this information!

    Reply
  8. My grandfather is 85 years old, and he has ALWAYS brushed with baking soda. He still has all of his original teeth, although a few have chipped over the last 15 years or so. I personally am not a big fan of brushing with the stuff… it’s too salty for me. I use Earthpaste! http://www.earthpaste.com/about-earthpaste/

    Reply
  9. dh

    I was impressed with this article, however there’s lots of people with tooth decays, how is it supposed to be controlled if you don’t add any fluoride, Believe me, it’s not everyone who has a good oral hygiene? Also people with sensitive teeth what are they supposed to do ?
    Fluoride is find naturally in the water.. and brushing your teeth with fluoride toothpaste, it’s not like water you’re not supposed to swallow!!!!

    Reply
    • shell

      The fluoride found naturally in the wild and what is in toothpaste is not the same thing. Meaning they are not even the same chemical formula. The fluoride in toothaste is a by product of toxic waste from factories.

      Reply
    • Good oral hygiene is up to the person themselves. If they don’t have good hygiene then fluoride or non fluoride will be a moot point. Fluorides benefits are a rouse by the FDA and Dental Association, Like the high fructose corn syrup ads on TV telling you it’s the same as natural fructose and safe for you, it is simply false information that sadly, many people believe. Fluoride is not found naturally in water, some cities put it into their water systems and people ingest it, fluoride is highly toxic to human organs, including the brain. I see it as a way to keep the big pharma’s in business by poisoning the unknowing masses. That is why you should be sure to filter your water. Tooth sensitivity is mainly due to the chemicals and toxins in main stream toothpastes. I had receding gums on 4 of my teeth, I couldn’t even touch near the gums. Massive gum reconstruction was suggested, expensive and painful. Instead, I began brushing with an aloe vera organic paste, followed by baking soda, and when I’m done brushing I rub organic coconut oil on my gums. 4 months later the gums have come back down, and there is no longer any sensitivity. Fluoride does not prevent tooth decay! Again, THAT is a marketing tactic that benefits the company, the FDA, and the Big Pharma / Doctors, but DOES NOT benefit the unknowing public that is ready to believe anything they are told and doesn’t take the time to research in-depth and make their own knowledgeable decisions.

      Reply
      • I agree. After going natural or organic and doing research on some of the chemicals/ingredients in the products I use, I learned that a lot of things that doctors say we need are not actually essential to our health.

        Reply
    • kalamata

      flouride is not found naturally in water, its a chemical byproduct of industrialization that is added into the water by municipalities (government).

      Reply
      • kS

        No, it is naturally found in water…especially in water from deeper ground levels. Fluoride did not magically appear once the industrialization took place. It’s a naturally occurring ion. Just like all the other naturally occurring elements, too much can harm you. Heck, even oxygen will kill you if you’re breathing it in pure form long enough.

        Reply
        • That is a different type of fluoride, called fluorine, which is natural. What is put in our water supplies is manmade fluoride, which is literally poison.

          Reply
    • http://fluoridedetective.com/types-of-fluoride/

      Also I have terribly sensitive teeth and for about the last 3-4 months I have stopped using toothpaste and I alternate between oil pulling with coconut oil, brushing with baking soda or activated charcoal..my teeth have never felt cleaner and my sensitivity is now nonexistent (:

      Reply
    • - Collective Evolution

      Fluoride is not an optimal option for preventing tooth decay. It is better looked at as a last resort but one that isn’t even effective. This is proven when we look at countries who have diets that are less acidic vs countries who’s diets are acidic and use fluoride. The countries with less acidic diets have almost non-existent tooth decay even though other countries are using fluoride. A better approach would be to simply keep things like soda and other high acide beverages out of your diest as much as possible. The enamel is meant to be hard but still flexible. It is quite often that fluoride over hardens enamel thus leaving the enamel open to chipping and being brittle. Given the huge number of serious side effects that go along with fluoride, I would say exploring things like a clean diet, regular brushing and possibly using products like neem. Over the years, we are learning more and more about fluoride (most of which people knew from day one) and soon enough it will be completely not in use.

  10. Diane

    One of the reasons we suffer so much tooth decay in our culture is the high amount of sugar and carbohydrates in our diet. Sadly I have many fillings in my teeth due to eating too many sweet foods and confectionery when I was younger. Now I am on a sugar and wheat free low carb diet and what is left of my teeth is much healthier. I get no build up of plaque and my teeth always feel clean. I brush my teeth with a mixture of coconut oil, baking soda and mint.

    Reply
    • - Collective Evolution

      Very true Diane, I appreciate the input!

  11. Baking soda is actually what many people used to clean their teeth years before toothpaste came about — an old “wive’s tale” as some would call it… 😉 Arm & Hammer’s website itself states that “it may surprise some professionals to learn that baking soda is actually the least abrasive material for cleaning teeth.”
    http://www.armandhammer.com/news/arm-and-hammer-baking-soda-toothpaste.aspx

    Reply
  12. Sonia

    Been using it for the past 6 months. Mouth feels great. Hey if it’s good enough for Julia Roberts, It’s good enough for me.

    Reply
  13. Margot

    Why is it that you say to not use tap water if possible. And what do you mean with pure water? Cause pure H20 is not fit for consumption as far as I am aware. Or is the no tap water thing for the States because there tends to be added fluoride in the water?

    Reply
    • - Collective Evolution

      Tap water contains a lot of toxins and contaminants. Fluoride, chlorine, prescription drugs etc. This is why I always recommend good filtered water for consumption. Reverse Osmosis water with re-mineralization is a good option. Spring water is not a bad option as well. There are a number of systems available.

      • kS

        If fluoride is bad for you, why would you recommend spring water which usually contains fluoride?

        Reply
        • - Collective Evolution

          If spring water contains any fluoride, it is usually in extreme small amounts. ex. 0.05ppm. Vs. 0.6ppm or 0.7ppm or even up to 0.9ppm in tap water. Plus, the fluoride compound found naturally is calcium-fluoride. It is quite the same in chemical makeup as the fluoride that is purposely added to water supplies which is hydrofluorosilicic acid. This is a toxic waste produce from various industries.

          • patricia

            I read your comment and I’m wondering if it was meant to say, “Isn’t quite the same”? I’m not trying to critique, I just don’t want to give people the wrong idea that the 2 fluoride compounds (sodium fluoride and calcium fluoride) are the same.

            Reply
          • yoni

            is it safe to use water fron the air conditioner after boiling it?

            Reply
  14. Jill

    It is the by products of the bacteria in your mouth that causes tooth decay, hence the necessity for good oral hygiene, but overbrushing will cause erosion, especially if you have an acidic diet which includes a lot of fruit or fizzy drinks, which is why a medium toothbrush is recommended by hygienists and dentists along with circular motions of the brush. When I was undergoing my training as a dental nurse we were told that you would have to drink a bathful of water containing the recommended doses of fluoride for a week before you would suffer from poisoning. I have to add, that I qualified in 1983, just a few years ago! I am not gullable, obviously manufacturers of products will not admit to any harmful effects from whatever they are producing and selling, a big one being amalgam, which is routinely used in the UK, despite much research into the harmful effects of mercury. It is not cost effective to use composites, and they too have links to cancers. One dentist is worked with told me to stay away from Colgate products and any toothpastes that contained Triclosan, which I have adhered to for many years. It does worry me to read the ingredients listed on toothpaste boxes, and I think that after reading this article and all of the posts after it I may well be trying baking soda for myself and my family.

    Reply
  15. Used Baking Soda for Toothpaste 50 yrs. ago, when we moved..where there was Sulfur in the Water,,(Well Water) and the drips from the faucet would stain the sink..
    Mother, switched to Baking Soda,To Keep Our Teeth White.. (all four of us children, Complaining (How..No One Else Brushes with Baking Soda :) lol lol…
    I(Have Switched -Back- to Baking Soda, Today! :) …. Thank You! Appreciate You!!
    ~ With <3 Love+Gratitude, Always, CandyMom+

    Reply
    • Susan

      Did the sulphur in the water make you healthier too?

      Reply
  16. Justine

    Soft or extra soft bristles is what hygienists and dentists recommend (I’m a hygienist). Anything else is too abrasive and I have seen the results

    Reply
  17. Nita

    I make baking soda toothpaste with organic sesame oil and organic peppermint essential oil. I store it in a small container. It lasts a long time, and does a great job cleaning my teeth. My mouth feels fresh and stays fresh longer. I floss afterwards. :)

    -Nita

    Reply
  18. SmartOneHere

    I began using nothing but baking soda long ago. My teeth have been much cleaner and the “clean” lasts longer as well. This tells me that the Flouride “protectant” is a scam. Because I had to brush more often with toothpaste. I simply dip my dry toothbrush in the soda box to fill the bristles. Then add a touch of water to dampen. Then coat the teeth. Then brush and rinse as usual. We don’t need anything else. Anyone who says different is a LIAR.

    Reply
    • Irene

      Ruins the enamel eventually as continual use of this coarse powder will do that ..!! I am not a LIAR ..!!

      Reply
      • Gretchen

        Flouride will destroy everything else in your body, it is RAT POISON, and cannot be flushed out of the body. Check a pharmacists big book if you don’t believe me.

        Reply
      • - Collective Evolution

        Baking soda can only harm enamel if you don’t wet it a little bit. It is never recomended to use any somewhat coarse substance on the teeth. But if you create a slurry or paste out of it by adding a bit of water, it is less abrasive than toothpaste.

  19. I’ve recently started to use baking soda as my toothpaste. I haven’t been using fluoridated toothpaste in years, but I’m not fond of the many chemicals that even the non-fluoride toothpastes have. What I’ve been using baking soda for a few months now is in making my own homemade deodorant. Baking soda, coconut oil and a bit of corn starch (or arrowroot powder) is all it’s needed.

    Ever since I’ve learned I have hypothyroidism, I’ve started to really care about what I put in – or on my body. Btw one great way to get rid of bromide and fluoride (both halides) is to take iodine internally (Lugol’s). It is also a halide, which displaces some of the other nasty chemicals from the body.

    Now I wouldn’t be without my baking soda, VCO and iodine for anything in the world.

    Reply
  20. logan

    So is this okay to use daily? What’s your opinion on this matter?

    Reply

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