CTx4 Treatment Rinse

Because your patients deserve to be cavity-free!


CariFree CTx4 Treatment Rinse


is great for

  • Any patient who has cavities, or has had a cavity anytime in the last 3 years
  • Patients determined to be at high risk for decay, even if no cavities currently exist
  • Patients with bad breath
  • Improving the health of teeth and gums

CariFree Treatment Rinse is designed to treat the cavity-causing plaque biofilm, reduce the overpopulation of cavity-causing bacteria, and neutralize decay-causing acids with patent-pending pH+ technology.  Intended for use by patients diagnosed to be at risk for caries.

Each box includes one 4 fl oz bottle of each component A and B.

  • Treats the caries infection
  • Patent-pending pH+ technology neutralised decay-causing bacteria
  • Clinically proven xylitol technology, approximately 1 gram of xylitol per dose
  • Fluoride aids in the repair and remineralization of beginning cavities
  • Freshens breath


Use twice daily after brushing and flossing.  Shake each bottle before use.  Using the measuring cup, combine 5 mL of component A with 5 mL of component B (10 mL total).  Vigorously swish the combined 10 mL of rinse between teeth for one minute, then spit out.  Do not swallow the rinse.  Instruct children under 12 years of age in good rinsing habits (to minimize swallowing).  Supervise children as necessary until capable of using without supervision.  Do not dilute.  Store below 30 degrees C (86 degrees F).  Do not rinse with component A or component B alone.


Rinse A: Menthol, Natural Flavors, Polysorbate 20, Sodium Benzoate, Water, Xylitol

Rinse B: Water, Sodium Hydroxide, Sodium Hypochlorite


Supervise children's use.  If more than used for rinsing is accidentally swallowed, get medical help or contact a Poison Control Centre right away.  If you experience any unusual symptoms, stop use and contact your dentist.


Effect of Surface Zone Deproteinisation on the Access of Mineral Ions into Subsurface Carious Lesions of Human Enamel
C Robinson, A S Hallsworth, R C Shore, J Kirkham, Department of Oral Biology, University of Leeds, UK