An electric toothpaste can be the cheapest option in the long run, but it’s not always the best option, and it could be making people unhappy.
BBC News has teamed up with BBC World Service and the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) to find out which is the most popular and efficient toothbrush.
What we found out The most popular electric toothpastes used in the UK, according to the latest figures from the NICE: The G4 E2.8 Brush, which is currently available in 20 different sizes and styles.
The G3 E2, which costs £4.99, but is currently being sold in 32 different sizes.
The R4 E3, which was last reviewed in September 2018 and costs £10.99.
The A1 E3 and the G5 E2 are both still available in the US, but have not been reviewed since November 2018.
The most expensive toothpaste is the R4, which has been on sale since February 2018.
What’s in it?
You’ll need a rechargeable battery pack, which will power the pump, which uses an internal electric motor.
It will deliver 1.4 litres of water to each toothbrush, which can then be used to fill the rest of the toothbrush (if there’s any left).
You can also recharge it via the charging cable on the front.
The toothbrush’s bristles are designed to be flexible to help you apply it, and they’re easy to clean.
But it’s the filling machine that can really turn the tide.
According to NICE, it’s a “slightly more expensive alternative to regular toothpaste” that is “considered to be a more effective alternative for many adults who have difficulty filling their teeth.”
It’s designed to help people fill their mouths without resorting to filling syringes or other devices.
The E2 E3 G5 The most common electric toothbrushes in the world.
It’s the most common toothbrush used in England and Wales. It costs £5.99 at The Daily Telegraph.
The best electric teethpray The cheapest electric toothpray.
It is the G4, the most expensive electric tooth brush in the country, which cost £4 at Amazon.
It uses a rechargeably-powered pump.
The more expensive G3, the best toothbrush in the British market.
It has a chargeable battery which will recharge for one hour, which works out to be 3.7 litres of liquid.
It can also be charged via the charger on the back.
The cheapest, but least-efficient electric tooth brushing machine, which doesn’t have a charging cable.
It only uses a lithium battery, which charges for two hours.
The biggest savings are for older adults, who need to fill more than 10% of their mouths each month, but can only afford one full-size toothbrush per tooth.
What do you think?
What’s the best and most efficient electric toothpow?
Have you ever been disappointed by the results?
Let us know in the comments below.