The iSmile California Breakthrough Technology !
OUR UNIQUE RED & BLUE LED Lights Technology – The BLUE Lights activate the teeth whitening gel to enhance its whitening effect, while the RED Lights Technology reduces the tooth sensitivity, repairs tissue, prevents receding gum lines & kills gingivitis-causing bacteria during the whitening treatment!
Introducing Our Unique
Our RED LED Light Technology
Benefits Your Overall Mouth Health
Thousands of studies from countries all over the world with hundreds more every year are trying to understand how LED light therapy can benefit your overall health. Even if infrared and RED LED lights were known in the beauty world first and foremost for treating inflammation-related skin conditions, wrinkles and acne, scientists recently discovered the benefits of RED LED light therapy on oral health too, and now it’s time to learn more about what it can do for you.
Many scientific studies reported yet the benefits of RED LED light therapy, including but not limited to:
Sensitive teeth (dentinal hypersensitivity)
Bacteria (tooth decay-causing bacteria)
Ulcers, tonsillitis, viral/bacterial infections
Gum inflammation & oral wounds
Orthodontic teeth movement
Tooth & bone damage
Surgery recovery (jaw bones and gums)
Our RED LED Light Technology
Improves Your Oral Hygiene
Specific wavelengths of RED LED light can prevent infections by reducing the number of harmful bacteria in your mouth, to a greater extent than regular tooth-brushing or mouthwash.
These harmful bacteria are most commonly implicated in tooth decay and cavities such as Streptococci, Lactobacilli, and involved in tooth infections, abscesses, root canal infections such as Enterococci.
RED LED light even seems to help with white or coated tongue issues caused by yeast and bacteria, and therefore decrease bad breath.
Interestingly, studies in other areas of the body also show the positive effect of RED LED light therapy on preventing infections. It’s definitely time to add RED LED light therapy to your oral hygiene routine!
Our RED LED Light Technology
Helps You With Teeth Sensitivity & Pain
Suffering from hot or cold teeth sensitivity, also called dentinal hypersensitivity, directly reduces quality of life and can induce stress. You can’t no longer enjoy hot coffee or ice cream, and sometimes, just breathing through the mouth can be painful.
Dentin is an internal tooth layer covered and protected by the enamel layer. If the dentin gets exposed (mostly due to gum lines recession or tooth wear), each hot or cold stimuli activates nerve fibers leading to pain and dentinal hypersensitivity.
The dentin layer is supposed to regenerate throughout life via a process called dentinogenesis. Dozens of scientific reports show that RED LED light has the potential to improve both the speed and effectiveness of this process. RED LED light therapy can definitely help you in your battle with pain and sensitive teeth since it stimulates odontoblasts, which are the cells involved in dentin repair.
Our RED LED Light Technology
Can Help You With Teeth, Gum & Bone Damages
Natural tooth decay and gum disease can happen for many reasons including direct damage to teeth and gums, or damage to ligaments and bones supporting them. As we mentioned before, RED LED light therapy has the potential of healing the dentin layer of your teeth but it also shows promise results for other areas of the mouth.
It’s why many studies investigate whether RED LED light can improve wounds healing and therefore decrease inflammation in the gums. Some of these studies even investigate whether RED LED light has the potential to strengthen the periodontal bones, and that without the need for surgery.
In fact, RED LED light is well studied on other parts of the body for the purpose of improving bone density by stimulating osteoblast cells, which are responsible for bone strength and synthesis, as well as collagen production. Results are promising, and definitely support the fact that RED LED light might help you with teeth, gum and bone damage.
Our RED LED Light Technology,
or When Beauty Meets Science..
RED LED light therapy is found beneficial, or at least promising, for almost all oral health problems. The molecular mechanism behind that is linked to energy production within the cells of your body. Energy production is fundamental to life. Cellular energy, also called ATP, is produced in mitochondria found in most cells of the body.
The leading hypothesis behind the health benefits associated with RED LED light is that this particular wavelength acts primarily on the mitochondria itself, increasing ATP level, and eventually leading to a greater energy production.
Specifically, RED LED light photo-dissociates NO (nitric oxide) from the Cytochrome C oxidase (COX) within the mitochondria. Nitric oxide is known as a “stress factor” by limiting energy production inside the cells. By inhibiting nitric oxide, RED LED light indirectly activates ATP production and increases cellular energy.
Increasing cellular energy allows cells to perform their specialised primary functions better, such as odontoblasts involved in dentin repair, or osteoblast cells responsible for bone strength and synthesis, as well as collagen production.
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SCIENTIFIC REFERENCES SUPPORTING OUR TECHNOLOGY
Pubmed ID: PMC4113395 – Photoactivation of Endogenous Latent Transforming Growth Factor–β1 Directs Dental Stem Cell Differentiation for Regeneration
Pubmed ID: 9409045 – The current status of low level laser therapy in dentistry. Part 2. Hard tissue applications.
Pubmed ID: PMC3601343 – Periodontal Bone Regeneration and the Er,Cr:YSGG Laser: A Case Report
Pubmed ID: 15478483 – Argon laser irradiation and fluoride treatment effects on caries-like enamel lesion formation in primary teeth: an in vitro study.
Pubmed ID: 25240388 – Low-level laser therapy as an alternative for pulpotomy in human primary teeth.
Pubmed ID: 24974864 – Clinical and radiographic outcomes of the use of Low-Level Laser Therapy in vital pulp of primary teeth.
Pubmed ID: 24858234 – The effect of low-level laser therapy (810 nm) on root development of immature permanent teeth in dogs.
Gerschman J A et al. Low Level Laser in dentine hypersensitivity. Australian Dent J. 1994; 39: 6.
Pubmed ID: 20589404 – Low-level laser therapy of dentin hypersensitivity: a short-term clinical trial.
Pubmed ID: 24197517 – Clinical evaluation of low-power laser and a desensitizing agent on dentin hypersensitivity.
Pubmed ID: 20863237 – Effects of the combined desensitizing dentifrice and diode laser therapy in the treatment of desensitization of teeth with gingival recession.
Pubmed ID: 19281413 – Clinical evaluation of Nd:YAG and 685-nm diode laser therapy for desensitization of teeth with gingival recession.
Pubmed ID: 2145417 – Comparative effects of toothpaste brushing and toothpaste rinsing on salivary bacterial counts.
Pubmed ID: 22189647 – In Vitro effect of low-level laser therapy on typical oral microbial biofilms.
Susceptibility of Streptococcus mutans biofilms to photodynamic therapy: an in vitro study – Iriana Carla Junqueira Zanin et al.
Pubmed ID: 26241781 – A Comparison of the antibacterial activity of the two methods of photodynamic therapy (using diode laser 810nm and LED lamp 630nm) against Enterococcus Faecalis in extracted human anterior teeth.
Pubmed ID: 21787505 – Evaluation of photodynamic therapy using a light-emitting diode lamp against Enterococcus faecalis in extracted human teeth.
Pubmed ID: 25653816 – Effect of low level laser therapy on proliferation and differentiation of the cells contributing in bone regeneration.
Pubmed ID: 26511218 – Bone healing after low-level laser application in extraction sockets grafted with allograft material and covered with a resorbable collagen dressing: a pilot histological evaluation.
Pubmed ID: 14651794 – Effects of pulse frequency of low-level laser therapy (LLLT) on bone nodule formation in rat calvarial cells.
Pubmed ID: 22138375 – Low level laser therapy (830nm) improves bone repair in osteoporotic rats: similar outcomes at two different dosages.
Pubmed ID: 20204601 – Laser 904 nm action on bone repair in rats with osteoporosis.
Pubmed ID: 26037661 – Low-level laser therapy improves bone formation: stereology findings for osteoporosis in rat model.
Pubmed ID: 16503787 – Laser therapy improves healing of bone defects submitted to autologous bone graft.
Oral wound healing:
Pubmed ID: 25867988 – Periodontal and peri-implant wound healing following laser therapy.
Pubmed ID: 24656472 – Developments in low level light therapy (LLLT) for dentistry.
Pubmed ID: PMC3977514 – Use of Low Level Laser Therapy for Oral Lichen Planus: Report of Two Cases
Pubmed ID: 22350425 – Effect of low-level laser therapy (LLLT) on orthodontic tooth movement
Pubmed ID: PMC3955317 – Effects of low-level laser therapy on orthodontic tooth movement and root resorption after artificial socket preservation
Pubmed ID: PMC4264099 – Effect of Low Level Laser Therapy on Orthodontic Tooth Movement: A Review Article
Pubmed ID: 22775467 – Efficiency of low-level laser therapy in reducing pain induced by orthodontic forces.
Pubmed ID: 19840281/ – Low-energy laser irradiation accelerates the velocity of tooth movement via stimulation of the alveolar bone remodeling.
Pubmed ID: 23883115 – Influence of low-level laser therapy on the rate of orthodontic movement: a literature review.
Tunér J, Hode L. Low level laser therapy – clinical practice and scientific background. ISBN 91-630-7616-0.
Tunér J, Hode L. It´s all in the parameters: a critical analysis of some well-known negative studies on low-level laser therapy. Journal of Clinical Laser Medicine & Surgery. 16 (5): 245-248.
Pubmed ID: 15954824 – Effect of low-level laser therapy on Candida albicans growth in patients with denture stomatitis.
Pubmed ID: PMC3972568 – Efficacy of Low-Level Laser Therapy in Treatment of Recurrent Aphthous Ulcers – A Sham Controlled, Split Mouth Follow Up Study
Pubmed ID: 19161055 – Low-level-laser therapy as an alternative treatment for primary herpes simplex infection: a case report.
Low level laser therapy (LLLT) for orofacial pain – Seyyedi et al
Laser Ther. 2011; 20(3): 205–215. Is light-emitting diode (LED) phototherapy really effective? Won-Serk Kim and R Glen Calderhead
An Bras Dermatol. 2014 Jul-Aug;89(4):616-23. Effects of low-power light therapy on wound healing: LASER x LED. Chaves ME et al., 2014
Pubmed ID: 11862203 – Treatment of oral candidiasis with methylene blue-mediated photodynamic therapy in an immunodeficient murine model.