This drug is used to treat sensitive teeth pain and prevent cavities (dentinal hypersensitivity). The way sodium fluoride works is by strengthening the teeth and increasing their resistance to acid and bacterial-caused decay. Potassium nitrate relieves dental nerve pain by relaxing them. If not prescribed by your doctor or dentist, this drug should not be given to children under the age of six. Certain products should not be used by children under the age of 12. For more information on how to use this product on kids safely, consult your doctor or dentist.
Rarely, mouth or gum inflammation can happen. Contact your doctor, dentist, or pharmacist right away if this side effect lasts or gets worse.
If your teeth start to seem stained or pitted, tell your doctor or dentist straight away. Too much fluoride is frequently to blame for this.
Keep in mind that your doctor has recommended this medication because they believe it will benefit you more than it will harm you. Many users of this medicine report no significant negative effects.
It is rare that this medication may cause a very significant allergic reaction, but if it does, get quick medical assistance. Serious allergic reactions might result in a rash, itching/swelling (particularly on the face, tongue, or neck), extreme dizziness, and breathing difficulties.
The list of potential negative effects is not exhaustive. If further side effects emerge, Consult your doctor.
Tell your doctor, dentist, or pharmacist if you have any other allergies before using this medication, especially if they relate to potassium nitrate or sodium fluoride. Inactive chemicals in this product have the potential to trigger allergic reactions or other issues. To learn more, speak with your pharmacist.
Inform your doctor, dentist, or pharmacist about all of your medical history, especially of: oral issues, before using this drug (such as sores, and mucositis).
Before using this drug, let your doctor know if you're expecting it.
If this drug enters breast milk is unknown. It is unlikely to enter breast milk, though. Before breastfeeding, speak with your doctor.