PHILIPS Sonicare HX5350/02 Electric Toothbrush - White now £25.50 delivered + quidco @ dixons/amazon - HotUKDeals
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cheapest ive seen and quidco too
A complete teeth and gum care regime is now possible with the Philips Sonicare HX5350/02 Electric Toothbrush.

Featuring the unique sonic-cleaning system, this electric toothbrush effectively drives fluid between teeth and along the gumline, giving you a fresh and clean mouth. This toothbrush is designed with an angled neck, allowing easy access to all parts of the mouth and extra-soft rounded bristles for better plaque removal.

The Philips Sonicare HX5350/02 Electric Toothbrush has a recharge indicator to alert you of battery status, and a smartimer that encourages you to brush the recommended full two minutes. It also has a unique pressure system that increases power over the first 12 uses, to ease you into the Sonicare brushing experience. The Philips Sonicare HX5350/02 Electric Toothbrush is the answer to all your oral hygiene needs.
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5y, 10m agoFound 5 years, 10 months ago
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#2
Thanks looks like a good price, and tips for replacement head welcome Amazon has twin pack for £16.
#3
at Dixons, after went thru the 3D secure checkout page it bounce back to the check out page and the item still in the basket. i checked my emails, account details, no orders confirmation etc. should I give it a try again? i tried twice already. =(
advice?
#4
There is statistical evidence to suggest these brushes, which vibrate >22kHz are less effective at removing plaque than are manual toothbrushes.
#5
Morsicatio
There is statistical evidence to suggest these brushes, which vibrate >22kHz are less effective at removing plaque than are manual toothbrushes.

Do you have a link to the evidence - thanks
#6
good price
#7
Hot deal but my hygienist advised rotary (Braun) over sonic. Cheaper too.
#8
Do you have a link to the evidence - thanks
The articles are not available freely, though you can search Pubmed for abstracts. A particularly good and poignant review is titled : "Manual versus powered toothbrushing for oral health." (Search in Pubmed.) If you would like some of the articles, PM me and I'll email a small bath across.

Hope that helps.

Edited By: Morsicatio on Feb 04, 2011 17:15
#9
Morsicatio
Do you have a link to the evidence - thanks
The articles are not available freely, though you can search Pubmed for abstracts. A particularly good and poignant review is titled : "Manual versus powered toothbrushing for oral health." (Search in Pubmed.) If you would like some of the articles, PM me and I'll email a small bath across.

Hope that helps.


"poignant"?
#10
"poignant"?
Sorry, I find it really sad that people buy these devices in good faith to improve their quality of life, and the only real evidence substantiating their positive effects are research trials conducted in-house by the manufacturers.Other (independently funded research) indicates that there is little advantage, and may be a a disadvantage to ultrasonic type toothbrushes. Rotation/oscillation type brushes have been demonstrated to offer a marginal advantage over manual brushes.

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