If you’ve always been after that Hollywood smile, one of the best places to start is by upgrading your manual toothbrush for the more technologically advanced alternative: an electric toothbrush. Electric toothbrushes happen to be much more effective at cleaning your teeth than through manual scrubbing alone – and this is the reason dentists would recommend electric over manual brushing, any day. While they tend to be more expensive than the ordinary toothbrush, electric toothbrushes are advantageous in a number of ways. They are better able to remove plaque, and therefore reduce the likelihood of cavities that require expensive dental procedures or fillings. Gum recession is a common problem, and often results from brushing those pearly whites too hard – electric toothbrushes help reduce gum recession because there is no need for manual brushing of the teeth. There is also some evidence that shows the electric tooth brush is better equipped to force food, plaque, and other debris out from between gaps in the teeth, and are more effective at polishing and removing stains from the enamel.
Not all electric toothbrushes are the same, and they differ not only in price, but the features they have and the technologies (sonic, ultrasonic, oscillating-rotating) used to promote brushing. The funny thing about this category of products is that more expensive does not always mean better – in fact, as you’ll see in this guide, many of the features found on the top-end electric toothbrushes don’t seem to provide you with much benefit (in other words, if you’re on a tight budget, there is no need to spend more money on a higher-end model than the one you can find with the essential features).
Sonic brushes (like what you may find in Philip’s line of Sonicare products) utilizes vibration which resembles a brushing, but is more similar to a buffing technique – this type of toothbrush is superior in its ability to force toothpaste into small crevices between the teeth, and results in a polished feel to the tooth’s surface. With ultrasonic, there is very little brushing – in fact, it uses sound waves to force nano-bubble toothpaste into the gums and to penetrate the enamel. Oscillating-rotating electric toothbrushes are more often found on the entry-level models (though not always), and utilize a more mechanical movement that most closely resembles the type of brushing you’d see on a manual toothbrush (side-to-side or up-down movement of the brush head).
According to the ADA, the only thing necessary regarding tooth brushing is to own a toothbrush, and to use it properly. This is not always as easy as it sounds, and this is where powered electric toothbrushes can help. Many people suffer from uneven brushing, brush too hard and damage the gums, or find that it may be too much work to provide their teeth with a thorough brushing of at least 2 minutes in length (failing to remove the plaque on the teeth daily). Despite the fact that no electric toothbrush currently has the ADA seal of approval, electric toothbrushes have been empirically shown to be better able to remove plaque and reduce the likelihood of developing gingivitis. The results in these studies are statistically significant, and imply that the electric toothbrush leads to superior dental care over the manual alternative. If you find yourself struggling to meet the demands of manual teeth brushing, upgrading to an electric brush can not only make life easier but you’ll be left with a happier, healthier mouth and glittering pearly whites for everyone to see.
In this complete guide for the best electric toothbrush, we highlight the important features to look for (along with some of the less important ones), and then go straight into detailed electric toothbrush reviews.
Best Electric Toothbrush Complete Guide
Spending More – Does This Mean A Healthier Mouth?
It is worth highlighting that electric toothbrushes are not cheaper long-term than manual toothbrushes (considering the initial cost of the toothbrush plus the head replacements every 3 months). So, don’t consider upgrading if you plan on saving money. You should plan to upgrade to address unhealthy brushing habits, or to achieve superior dental care with a reduction of gingivitis and plaque formation. We’re not saying you need to go out and spend hundreds of dollars on the top-end electric toothbrush (you’ll see that some of our top-choices are not the most expensive you can find), but plan to invest a bit of money initially for one of the best electric toothbrushes for the money.
The electric toothbrush is one category of products where more money does not always mean better. In fact, once you hit a certain price range, you may be just wasting money on things you don’t really need. Sure a UV sanitizer, a cool travel case, some extra brush heads, a sleeker body or a longer–lasting battery life, or some additional cleaning modes might be included with the higher-end purchase, but many of these add very little value (as far as achieving a better cleaning goes). For some, these features justify the higher price. We aren’t going to say that none of these extra features are useful, in fact having them will make brushing easier and can be highly beneficial (e.g. if you have limited range of motion or sensitive teeth).
Sonic versus Oscillating – Fluid Dynamics
Sonic toothbrushes have been shown in independent research to produce a secondary cleaning effect (in addition to the actual bristles scrubbing the tooth) involving fluid dynamics. In this study, it was found that a toothbrush head moving at high frequency (all Sonicare tooth brushes move at least 31,000 movement/m speeds – other sonic brands may move faster, slower, or at comparable speeds and may achieve the same secondary effects) can remove bacteria from the surface at distances of up to 4 millimeters past the tips of the bristles. This would suggest that the cleaning you achieve with a sonic toothbrush is not the result of the bristles making contact with the enamel alone, but this cleaning action could extend to areas not reachable by the toothbrush head – a secondary effect not found with other electric-powered toothbrush technologies (e.g. oscillating-rotating). While these fluid dynamic effects are nice to have, it is important to remember than nothing can replace the actual scrubbing of plaque from the teeth and gums.
Features – When to Pass?
Some of the more expensive models may have a variety of cleaning modes that may vary in how fast they move or the different brushing patterns they utilize. Higher-end models usually move at a higher frequency (e.g. 35,000-40,000 movements/m) versus the lower-end brush (e.g. 7,000-20,000 movements/m). While they faster movements are often argued to be advantageous overall (these claims are based on very little empirical support), the ability to alternate between cleaning modes to change the pattern of movement or reduce frequency levels does not seem to provide any noticeable advantage (in scientific research) and is largely a marketing gimmick. One thing that might be helpful is the expensive toothbrush with a “sensitive” mode, for people with sensitive gums or teeth. When set to this mode, less pressure may be applied or the brush head may move slower to reduce discomfort. Most people probably don’t need this though – in fact, I have sensitive teeth and am perfectly happy with my mid-range Sonicare brush (without sensitivity settings).
Some of the higher-end brushes may come equipped with a pressure sensor feature, which is supposed to alert the user (or even stop brushing until pressure is reduced) when they are brushing too hard or with too much force. While brushing too hard can be a bad thing according to dentists, we found that most brushes with the pressure sensing feature did not really alert until there was a large amount of pressure applied to the teeth, leading us to believe that most of the available pressure sensor features on the market are rather useless and are probably used for marketing hype. In theory, a pressure sensor could be beneficial if it worked reliably and as it should.
Many variations of the brushing timer can also be found. Many high-quality electric toothbrushes are equipped with what manufactures refer to as a quadrant timer, which encourages even brushing of the teeth by having you brush the teeth in one quadrant for 30 seconds each (lower-inside teeth, lower-outside teeth, upper-inside teeth, upper-outside teeth). This feature is nice to have, though not required in order to achieve a proper brushing. If you find yourself struggling with teeth brushing evenness (something your dentist would inform you of), a quadrant timer may be beneficial. Other lower-quality products may only be equipped with a 2 minute timer, so you are responsible for timing each quadrant yourself to ensure removal of plaque at the gum line and chewing surfaces for each and every tooth.
How We Made Our Choices
After spending hours going through the dental care research, we’ve pretty much reached the conclusion that all that is really needed in an electric toothbrush is a two-minute timer to make sure you brush your teeth for the proper amount of time. Everything else is just extra, with some feature more useful than others (e.g. quadrant timers, longer battery life for travelers, “sensitivity modes”, sonic versus oscillating-rotating).
Some manufactures emphasize the importance of various cleaning modes or the inclusion of UV lights to kill bacteria, though from what we understand, there currently exists no other research showing that any of these features work to enhance dental health when compared with the cheaper electric toothbrush with a 2 minute timer. The average person only brushes their teeth somewhere between 45 and 60 seconds – with a 2 minute timer, people will generally brush for at least that long, if not longer.
As mentioned previously, some of the extra features may be useful for you and your own situation (e.g. quadrant timers may be beneficial for uneven cleaning), but for the most part if you follow proper brushing technique, you can save yourself some money and go for something less expensive and still get the benefit of electric powered teeth cleaning. In other words, people who don’t brush well will benefit to a greater extent with the additional features found on more expensive brushes.
At a minimum, every tooth-brush that is reviewed in this guide is equipped with a two-minute timer. We took the recommendations from other authoritative product review websites, including Consumer Reports Good Housekeeping Institute, TheSweetHome, as well as consumer reviews from Amazon, Walmart, Target, and various manufacturers’ websites, to help us narrow down which products to focus on and test for ourselves. Toothbrushes with rechargeable batteries were marked down, as were those that were known to have an extremely short battery life, and those with very little numbers of compatible brush heads. Higher-end electric brushes were also tested and were used in the comparison of low and mid-range electric toothbrushes. Philip’s Sonicare and Oral-B brushes are some of the more well-known brands, both of which have an extensive line of electric toothbrushes, and their products took up the majority of space in our PricenFees reviews – we also had the chance to review lesser-known brands of brushes, including Smilex and Wellness Oral Care. The Oral-B Professional Care 3000, which can interface with an Oral-B app with a timer display, and the Oral-B 5000, which has additional cleaning modes over the Oral-B 4000, and the Oral-B 7000 were some that were considered during the review process. Other popular models, including the Sonicare Healthy White HX6731, Xtech XHST-100, Pursonic S500, Panasonic EW-DL90QW, were also considered. For the most part, the products with added features that we thought could not justify the additional expense over the lower-tier models were not included in this guide.
The best electric toothbrush should include a two-minute timer, should be comfortable to hold with an ergonomic grip, with a small toothbrush head (or the option to replace with a different size – smaller heads are easier to use for hard-to-reach areas), and should include a reasonable warranty. Other extra features that we considered in our tests include: quadrant timer (quadpacer), pressure sensors, durable travel case, various brushing modes and sensitivity levels, UV sanitizers, battery-life display indicator, money-back guarantees, and the ADA Seal of Acceptance.
Once we made our choices, we used the toothbrushes as the typical consumer would. How did it feel to hold them in the hand while in use? Was it easy to charge the battery or to replace to brush heads? We also came up with subjective ratings based on the feel of the bristles against the teeth and the gums when in use, and how clean our teeth and mouth felt after a thorough brushing. In addition, we “accidentally” banged them up against our granite counters and submerged them into water (water resistance testing) briefly to simulate real-life scenarios and to determine which could take a bit of abuse and which had trouble doing so. For the most part, each and every toothbrush did pretty much the same thing (regardless of price) – which was brush the teeth and move toothpaste throughout the mouth. Our teeth felt clean and mouths felt fresh. For some, the intense vibrations of the sonic-type toothbrushes may take a few days to get used to (it can tickle at first), though after a few uses it was largely a non-issues. We found the sonic toothbrushes to be quieter than oscillating brushes overall, though this don’t necessarily mean one type is better than the other.
The extra features found on the more expensive top-end models, while convenient and possibly useful for some, are by no means required in order sufficiently get a good teeth cleaning. In this complete guide for the best electric toothbrush on any budget, all of our top-picks deliver an impressive teeth cleaning. If you don’t need the extra features, go for one of the cheaper items on the list, like the Oral-B Pro 1000 (our favorite cheap electric toothbrush) or the Philips Sonicare 2 Series (another high-quality budget-friendly electric-powered brush).
Best Electric Toothbrush Reviews
1. Oral-B 7000 Review
The Oral-B 7000 is an excellent choice for anyone looking for a durable, long-lasting electric toothbrush, with a number of top-quality features and a long battery life. The Oral-B Black 7000 is compatible with many Oral-B toothbrush heads, a number of which are included with purchase (e.g. 3D White, Sensitive, Floss Action) – simply change the brush head and its as if you have a completely new tooth brush. Not only is this good if you like to switch things up, but it also makes the toothbrush compatible for multiple users, each with their own individual needs. This high-tech device includes a number of notable features like a Wireless SmartGuide, a pressure sensor (that works!), and a variety of cleaning modes. Compared to your typical manual toothbrush, and even some of the cheap electric toothbrushes, there is definitely a difference in how clean your mouth feels after each and every use.
If your brushing habits aren’t up to par with current ADA recommendations, the two-minute timer and the quadpacer (30-second quadrant timer) are excellent features to have. The pressure sensor found on this brush is one of the few that seemed to be sensitive enough to work properly (the sensor on other brushes we reviewed required the user to bear down quite a bit on the teeth before it alerted making it pretty much worthless – most people don’t realize when they are pressing too hard). Arthritis sufferers or those who have limited mobility will appreciate the brushing action that is provided for you by the Oral B 7000 – you get that same clean (or a better clean) with less movement.
There are 6 available cleaning modes (Daily Clean, Deep Clean, Sensitive, Whitening, Massage, Tongue Cleaner) a number of which we found to be useful (though not exactly necessary). Those worth mention include Deep Clean, Sensitive, and Tongue Cleaner settings. The deep clean extends the quadrant pacer to 45 minutes each section (which adds up to a 3 minute brushing). Sensitive is nice to have, particularly for those with sensitive teeth, as it reduces the amount of movement and vibration and therefore the possibility of discomfort. The Tongue Cleaner setting impressed us as it did seem to do a better job at clearing away that white film you may find on the tongue in the mornings compared to the default brush setting (Daily Clean), which lead to subjectively better smelling breath. Daily Clean will probably be used most often, though the others may come in handy depending on the circumstance.
The Oral-B Black 7000 utilizes rotation-oscillation technology. The brush head vibrates over 40,000 times per minute, while oscillating over 8,800 times per minute. In a study conducted by Cochrane, this combined pulsating-oscillating motion was shown to be the most effective at removing plaque and preventing gingivitis. Not to mention it is very user-friendly and takes very little manual work to effectively clean the teeth. The head is small and round, and allows you to reach tight spaces and hard-to-access areas like molars or the back of your wisdom teeth.
The two-minute timer includes a quadrant-timer (quadpacer), which alerts you with a brief pause after 30 seconds of brushing has passed, so you move on to the next section. The Wireless SmartGuide is battery-powered, and provides you with a visual indication of the brush mode you are currently set to, how well you are brushing as well as when you should switch sections. Starts will appear on the SmartGuide upon completion of each quadrant, and once the two minutes are up a smiley face shows. If you brush too hard, a sad face will pop up to notify you (in addition to the red light located on the toothbrush, and the deceleration of the brush itself). When not in use, the SmartGuide conveniently functions as a digital clock. If you’d like, you can mount the SmartGuide to a wall with the holder that is included in the box, though we had no issues with it on the counter top itself.
The charging station takes up very little space and provides enough support to prevent accidental tipping. The base also includes enough space to store additional compatible Oral-B brush heads (e.g. 3D white, Sensitive, Floss Action, Ortho, Power Tip, Dual Clean, Precision Clean). You can find additional and replacement brush heads on the Oral-B website, Amazon, or in any local drugstore that sells Oral-B brand toothbrushes. When the light-blue indicator bristles fade (usually after around 3 months of use), you’ll know they need to be replaced. If you do a lot of traveling, you’ll love the included travel case and charger pouch. Oral-B has a 30 days money-back guarantee – if you try it and it doesn’t meet your expectations, they claim to issue you a full refund after you ship it directly to them with an original purchase receipt. The two-year limited warranty is also nice in case you encounter any issues with the brush.
While it is not the most expensive toothbrush out there, it is also not even close to being the cheapest – but it includes a number of accessories and comes equipped with a number of useful features. Keep in mind, many of these features are just additional perks (though some more useful than others) and are not required to get a good teeth cleaning (if you follow proper brushing technique). According to the ADA, if proper technique is followed, an electric toothbrush isn’t even needed – the problem is that this can be difficult and an electric toothbrush (and those with the best features) will make it that much easier to maintain proper dental hygiene that will make your dentist smile. Overall, the Oral-B 7000 rotating-oscillating electric toothbrush really is the best money can buy.
2. Philips Sonicare DiamondClean Review
Philip’s Sonicare DiamondClean is equipped with many useful features all packed into a completely sealed package (take a look at the majority of other electric toothbrushes and you’ll find a number of small cracks and crevices that allow water to seep in and bacteria to flourish). The contact point for the battery is pretty much sealed with a metal concave facade – little if any room is left unaccounted for (no need to worry about bacteria gunk buildup). Aside from the impressively clean feel you get from using this sonic electric toothbrush, the Sonicare DiamondClean is easier to clean and to keep clean over time. If you’re looking for the best Sonicare electric toothbrush, the DiamondClean has a 3-week battery life, a number of brushing modes, and has a completely sealed body to prevent the collection of water and bacteria. Whether you are upgrading from a manual toothbrush or an entry-level electric brush, you will be impressed with the overall design and functionality of the Sonicare DiamondClean.
The included glass cup is used to stow the toothbrush when not being used – this keeps the brush off the counter itself (notorious location for water buildup on lower-end models). While the water may collect at the base of the cup, it is easier to rinse out after each use than to maintain the cleanliness of a counter top. The charging base works right along with the included glass cup, a charging simply involves you placing the brush into it – there is no inductive charging point to match up. When battery is low, you’ll be notified with a glowing battery indicator light (giving you about a week or so of use before the battery completely dies). Leading up to the final days of battery life, the brush will further indicate its need for a charge by pulsing the brush during the cycle. For travelers, the included travel case plugs into any micro-USB plug and can charge the toothbrush just by placing it into the case. The case can also hold up to two brush heads (if you share with your partner or for multiple sizes).
The Sonicare DiamondClean is intuitive to use and provides some of the best teeth brushings we have experienced. Unlike the brushing and rotating motions of the rotating-oscillating Oral-B 7000 above, this sonic electric toothbrush produces intense vibrations (31,000 brush strokes per minute) to effectively buff out plaque and stains from the teeth. This technology also takes advantage of secondary fluid dynamic effects that have been shown to remove bacteria even when the bristles can’t reach.
The two-minute timer (if the standard Clean setting is used) ensures sufficient amount of brushing, and the quadrant pacer promotes even brushing. The White cleaning mode utilizes a slower brushing frequency, but also requires around 2½ minutes in total. The Polish setting is to be used after you have already completed a full 2-minute cleaning cycle. To target the gums, pick the Gum mode. For sensitive teeth, there is a Sensitive mode that can help reduce tingling and other discomfort you might encounter from the gyrating bristles making contact with the teeth and gums. None of these cleaning modes are needed to get a proper brushing in, and most people will probably be fine using Clean mode most of the time. According to the manufacturer, the Sonicare DiamondClean removes “5x more plaque than a manual” brush and “whitens 2x better than a manual” toothbrush.
The Sonicare DiamondClean is claimed to last for 3 weeks between charges, and in our testing this seems to be confirmed. The Lithium-ion technology ensures battery drain is not accelerated as it comes closer to running out of juice. With the convenient travel-case that doubles as a charger, impressive battery life, a number of brush modes, and the completely sealed design that prevents water and bacteria build up, the Sonicare DiamondClean is easily one of the best electric toothbrushes in this guide. If you have the money to invest in a top-notch product, and prefer the quiet-sounding sonic technology over Oral-B’s oscillating-rotating devices, the Sonicare DiamondClean comes at a comparable price and delivers an equally impressive number of features and teeth cleaning capabilities.
3. Oral-B Pro 1000 Review
Despite being one of the cheapest Oral-B electric toothbrushes, it has all the features that are recommended by the majority of experts, including a two-minute brush timer, a quadrant pacer (to alert after 30 seconds for even cleaning), and a wide array of compatible and inexpensive brushing heads. For these reasons, the Oral-B Pro 1000 is our favorite electric toothbrush for most people. In our tests, the battery lasted for nearly 10 days when being used twice-daily (it has been rated to last for seven days). While it does not come with any cool travel cases, digital monitors, or come equipped with a number of brush modes (all of which can be argued to be useless as far as getting your teeth cleaner goes), it does have all the essentials. We were never left thinking “wow, that $200 toothbrush cleaned so much better than the Oral-B Pro 1000”.
There is one button for on/off, and the timer leads to a brief pausing of the brush every 30 seconds for each quadrant. Once the two minutes are up, the brush does a short burst of three pulses to notify the user, but continues brushing if the user chooses – powering off is done manually. Other products automatically power off after 2 minutes is reached, and it can be a hassle to have to power back on (and cycle through a number of brush modes if available). Brush bristles should be soft to medium, though most dentists usually prefer soft. The Oral-B brush head line is extensive and allows for easier customization based on personal preference and mouth size. You can find a number of different shapes, sizes, each with their own brush elements (e.g. rubber flaps) to suit your needs.
Generally speaking, the Oral-B brush heads are often cheaper to replace than some of its competitors, and so a few brownie points are gained for this alone. Pretty much every dental hygienist recommends replacing your toothbrush every 3 months (or toothbrush head), and so over time this slightly lower price could add up to a big savings over years. Brush heads can be switched relatively quickly. The charging cradle works as it should and doesn’t take up too much space next to the sink.
If you can do without some of the extra features you might find on the higher-end toothbrushes, the Oral-B Pro 1000 is a definite upgrade from any manual brush you’ve been using, and has all the essential features, like a 2 minute timer, quadrant pacing, a variety of brush head options, and a rechargeable battery – all for an easily affordable price.
4. Philips Sonicare 2 Series Review
The Philips Sonicare 2 Series is an inexpensive sonic toothbrush that has an impressive battery life (lasting more than 2 weeks in our tests) that is suitable for travelers, is comfortable to use, and comes with a two-minute timer to promote proper brushing. The Philips Sonicare 2 Series is quieter than the Oral-B products because sonic vibrations utilize a more subtle type of motion (compared to the rotating, pulsating, and brushing movements). If the back of the brush touches your teeth, you’ll notice an intense vibration (something you wont find with Oral-B), though not painful it can be quite jarring. This is not a deal breaker though- how often does the back of the toothbrush head really make contact anyway?
All of Philip’s Sonicare toothbrushes use the same high frequency to scrub away plaque and push toothpaste into hard-to-reach places. The brush heads come with a ventilated plastic hood to cover when not in use (some form of protection to the coliform sprays you might find in any bathroom). Due to the fact that the cap is transparent and that it is removed before each use, we would expect it to be easy to lose if you aren’t careful.
The 2-minute timer works nicely, though it lacks the 30-second quadpacer that can be found in the toothbrushes we reviewed above. Not a deal-breaker, but one feature you’ll have to make up for with your own subjective timing techniques. If you prefer to randomly move the brush around your teeth anyway, this is largely a non-issue. In our testing, all Sonicare brush heads seemed to fit the 2 Series – it is nice to have options. With a 2-year limited warranty, you can rest assured knowing your Philips Sonicare 2 Series won’t give out on you after normal use (if it does, send it to Philips and they will repair or replace).
If you prefer sonic technology and don’t mind the lack of quadrant pacing functionality or other high-end features, the Philips Sonicare 2 Series is one of the best cheap electric toothbrushes that will leave your pearly whites shiny and clean.
5. Smilex AU-300E Review
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The Smilex AU-300E consistently gets good reviews by users across the internet and so we decided to have a look. The Smilex AU-300E is claimed to use a combination of both sonic and ultrasonic technology, producing 96 million ultrasonic waves per second, and 18,000 sonic bristle vibrations per minute. Coming in the same price-range as the Sonicare DiamondClean and Oral-B 7000 above, it comes at no surprise that the Smilex AU-300E is a pleasure to use.
According to the manufacturer, in just 30 days of daily use, the Smilex reduces bleeding gums by 60% and gingivitis by 28% – quite impressive but not something we could confirm nor deny. Unlike its more expensive counterparts, there is only single brushing mode (versus up to 6 brushing modes found on competitors). With purchase, you will find a soft and medium brushing head, as well as a massaging head (to use for the gums). The charging base takes up little room and seems to provide enough support to prevent accidental tipping. There is no travel case included.
While this toothbrush is the only one on this list that claims to provide both sonic and ultrasonic cleaning, we aren’t convinced that this feature alone is worth the extra price (or is better at cleaning your teeth). Additionally, many of the extra features and accessories (like travel kits or cleaning mode options) that help make the top-end toothbrushes like the Sonicare DiamondClean and Oral-B 7000 worth the money are not found on the Smilex AU-300E. Regardless, the Smilex AU-300E has all of the essentials and the potential for ultrasonic cleaning to enhance dental hygiene may alone be enough to justify the price hike for some consumers.
6. Wellness Oral Care HP-STX Review
The Wellness Oral Care HP-STX is another budget-friendly sonic electric toothbrush that delivers impressive performance at an affordable price. The Wellness HP-STX actually delivers more strokes per minute (36,000) than the Sonicare or Oral-B brushes above. It also comes with a number of features you’d only expect to find on higher-end models, like different brush modes (Power/Clean, Soft/Gentle, Massage) and a quadpacer (alerts every 30 seconds for more even brushing).
The brush heads can be easily changed for those who plan to share the toothbrush with a partner or even the entire family. Brushing is quiet, and the resulting clean feel after the entire cycle is comparable to even the most expensive electric toothbrushes. If you can do without some of the higher-end features and want to go a different route than the usual Oral-B or Sonicare brush, the HP-STX is an interesting and effective alternative.[/fusion_builder_column][/fusion_builder_row][/fusion_builder_container]
Last update on 2021-07-26 at 08:25 / Affiliate links / Images from Amazon Product Advertising API