Which Electric Toothbrush Should YOU Buy?
Dental care is one of the most important aspects of human life. By keeping your gums and teeth healthy and your mouth protected from bacteria, your dental hygiene is a key factor in long-term health. Although we have been using manual toothbrushes for centuries, it is time for us to innovate with electric toothbrushes and use them to optimize our dental care. Choosing a quality electric toothbrush can be a daunting task because there are many options. So I will give you some tips today to choose the right electric toothbrush.
What is The Best Electric Toothbrush Should Has?
Easy to operate. Electric toothbrushes should be comfortable to hold and easy to use, with simple controls that don't require an engineering degree to decipher. The movement and size of the brush head should make it easy to operate in the mouth.
Useful features. A two-minute timer, 30 seconds apart, is almost a must-have for electric toothbrushes, because reminding you to brush for two minutes is their main purpose. Other features such as luggage and charging stations may not be necessary, but may be very convenient depending on your available space and your lifestyle.
Good performance. When warning you to change quadrants, the electric toothbrush should run smoothly and consistently without any obstacles or surges. Water nozzles should not leak or spout from nozzles, handles or connectors.
Long durability. Durability is important for electric toothbrushes and floss sticks, which no longer require replacing the head and nozzle. For best performance, brush heads should be replaced every three months; Water injectors should be replaced every six months.
Need to Know Before Going
What kind of power do you want?
Electric toothbrushes are usually rechargeable, but some can use standard AA batteries. Battery-powered models are usually cheaper and more portable, but they are usually better checked for rechargeable models. Some of the rechargeable models simply use wires to insert the toothbrush directly into the wall. Others have a charging station.
How often do you travel?
If you travel a lot, you may need a suitcase. Uncoated toothbrushes can be a target for bacteria and can be inadvertently opened during transportation. Battery life and brush charger portability are also important considerations for jets. Some smaller electric toothbrushes and dental floss may be easier to transport overall.
Do you need a compact electric toothbrush?
Children, in particular, need small brush heads, but some adults have trouble holding large brushes in their mouths. If that's the case, look for an electric toothbrush with a more compact brush option. Some people use "massage" brushes that are smaller than traditional daily cleaning brushes.
Which brush Settings are required?
Many electric toothbrushes have several brushing modes. Although experts say you only need one mode - general cleaning - many people like their massage mode, sensitive mode or setting to let them brush their teeth quickly in a short time. Some upgraded brushes also add additional brushing modes, providing whitening and/or specialized gingival care Settings.
Does design matter?
If your toothbrush charging stand will sit on your bathroom counter, it seems important to you. As mentioned above, charging modes vary; And charging stations can be very simple or very fancy.
The cheapest electric toothbrush (at least in the front) is a battery-powered brush. However, these can have hidden costs, including battery replacement. Most people run for about two weeks while brushing their teeth normally.
Another problem is the brush head. As with manual toothbrushes, experts say the head should be changed every three months if it shows signs of wear and tear. Some battery-powered brushes have replaceable heads, others don't. For brushes that don't have a brush, you'll need to replace the entire brush every three months, which can add up - both in your wallet (though see below about the cost of some types of brush heads) and in the landfill.
When you upgrade to a rechargeable brush, you still need to replace the brush head every three months, and replacing the brush head can be expensive - $10 or more for some models, which can outweigh the cost of some battery-powered electric toothbrushes. In some cases, universal brush heads are compatible with branded brushes, but not always - we found that they were rated worse than the originals. However, the use of rechargeable electric toothbrushes, in addition to eliminating the cost of battery replacement, often yields higher quality and durability, making it the best value for many people.