BioMinF remineralises teeth and repairs enamel faster than the competition.

BioMinF remineralises teeth and repairs enamel faster than the competition.

BioMin™ F can assist in repairing early decay including white spots by remineralising the tooths enamel. 


For the enamel repair /remineralisation process to take place calcium and phosphate must be available in saliva. The addition of fluoride drives the remineralisation process and also hardens the tooth.


BioMin™ F shows a higher remineralisation rate

BioMin™ F shows a higher remineralisation rate than many retail remineralising kinds of toothpaste and dental products. Scientists believe that the slow release of fluoride, calcium and phosphate of BioMin™ F is the reason for the high remineralisation rate.

BioMin™ F retards demineralisation with active acid resistance

Acids in the mouth cause demineralisation, decay and cavities. BioMin™ Fs breakthrough technology releases additional essential minerals when under attack from acids. This helps retard demineralisation in 2 ways:

  1. The release of minerals helps neutralise the acids.
  2. A fluorapatite armour coating is formed. This coating hardens the tooth and is more acid resistant.
Fixing white spots may be as easy as changing your toothpaste to BioMin™ F

BioMin™ F has been shown# to assist with the repair of white spots / white marks on teeth. BioMinF’s slow release mechanism helps deliver and maintain the availability of the calcium and phosphate to the tooths surface,  helping to repair the enamel and remineralise the white spot.

The repair (remineralisation) of white spots is a slow process. Researchers estimate that the average white spot can take 6 to 7^ years to naturally repair, with  a 75% success rate.  BioMinF and BioMinC have been shown to significantly reduce white spots / white marks within months of commencement.


#Alhagmadi et al,  BioMin can Remineralise White Spot Lesions Surrounding Orthodontic Brackets

^ Godoy  Biological factors in dental caries: Role of remineralization and fluoride … The Journal of clinical pediatric dentistry · April 2004