I would actually rate this a 4.5 if that was an option. I thought the Sensodyne® Fresh Mint Toothpaste for Sensitive Teeth and Cavity Prevention was pretty good, although I do have some personal reflections for improving the product. I did not think that it does amazing with preventing tooth sensitivity, BUT I have not used it long enough to see the effects that it will have in the future (that's not why I would rate this less than a 5). I failed to realize, which this is all my fault, that something that says "mint" and is green will most likely have a spearmint taste. I really do not enjoy that kind of mint which is what this tastes like to me. I also failed to realize, or just honestly had no idea, that this was a completely screw off lid. I am not used to having to completely unscrew the cap and then set it down on its side until I am done brushing my teeth. My other toothpaste has a flip up cap that I can close very easily after I'm done putting the toothpaste on the brush. I do like that the lid makes it able to stand on its own though! I really do hate when people take stars off for personal reasons which is why I feel bad for making it less than 5 stars, but you are not able to put half stars. Thank you so much to Sensodyne® for letting me use their product. I will obviously continue to use the tube! :)
Freshmint Toothpaste - New World Imports
If cold, hot or sweet foods send a shiver down your spine because of your sensitive teeth, Sensodyne Fresh Mint Fluoride Maximum Strength Toothpaste for Sensitive Teeth has the solution. Its powerful formula of Potassium Nitrate rebuilds those sensitive areas, letting you enjoy food again. Works in as little as two weeks.
Freshmint Toothpaste - AAA Wholesale Company
There’s not a single ingredient in a Lifesaver that combats halitosis or cleans the mouth, but each of the candies offered in this ad features a flavor agent that has historically been used as a breath freshener: Pep-O- mint, Wint-O-green, Cl-O-ve, Lic-O-rice, Cinn-O-mon, and Vi-O-let. Violet and licorice seem like old-fashioned flavors to us now, but both have sweet and slightly astringent tastes made them good crossover candies for a breath-saving sweet. Clove and cinnamon still appear in toothpastes today, particularly European and Middle Eastern brands, thanks to their strong and fiery flavors. But for an early twentieth century American manufacturer, mint oils would have been the cheapest and easiest breath-freshening flavor agent to obtain. Mint farms flourished in cool, damp regions near the Great Lakes and in the Pacific Northwest; some companies had already made a fortune distilling mint oils for export and medicinal use (peppermint was thought to use digestive distress), and the addition of the manufacture of candies and toothpastes was a lucrative leap.
Freshmint Toothpaste New World Imports