Homemade (Squeezable) Remineralizing Toothpaste

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I have been using homemade toothpaste for a few years.  This toothpaste works great but recently I discovered that my daughter has weak tooth enamel.  Our dentist recommended that we dab fluoride on her tooth daily and I am just not comfortable with that.  I researched remineralizing teeth and began my quest to create my own homemade remineralizing toothpaste.

I wanted to make a homemade remineralizing toothpaste that would work well, help to stop the enamel loss in Audrey’s mouth and pass my kids taste test.  I tweaked a few recipes and came up with one that fits our needs and our tastes and Audrey’s loss of enamel has not gotten any worse and is isolated to just the one tooth. I specify squeezable because that is what toothpaste is to my kids, squeezable (and it is much less clean up for me).

Homemade Squeezable Remineralizing Toothpaste

Our entire family has been using this toothpaste and I can see a difference.    Everyone’s teeth look whiter and I am very happy that my teeth are much less sensitive to cold.  This toothpaste contains no fluoride so it is safe for everyone, babies and toddlers included!

If you are ready to ditch store-bought toothpaste or try a new recipe that will help improve the health of your teeth you should try out this homemade remineralizing toothpaste.  It is fairly simple to make and once you have the ingredients on hand you can experiment with flavors that your family will enjoy.

What you need:

This recipe makes enough for my children and myself and lasts a few weeks, you can double or cut it in half depending on your needs.

Please note that I make a large batch for my family, it is easy to split this recipe in half if needed.

What you do:  

Mix all of the ingredients (except bentonite clay) with a fork or in a food processor until blended.

Homemade Squeezable Remineralizing Toothpaste

Transfer mixture to a bowl.  Heads up, do not use a metal bowl as bentonite clay should not come in contact with metal!

Next, add the bentonite clay and stir using a plastic or wooden utensil.

Homemade Squeezable Remineralizing Toothpaste

I store our homemade toothpaste in these handy-dandy handy dandy GoToob’s.  Storing our toothpaste in these tubes is easy, mess free and my kids love them!

Homemade Squeezable Remineralizing Toothpaste

I hope you enjoy this toothpaste!

Homemade Squeezable Remineralizing Toothpaste

To see a list of all of my natural living recipes please click here.

I am grateful to share our life experiences in this space.  I want to let you know that this post includes affiliate links, please know that when you click links and purchase items, in most (not all) cases I will receive a referral commission (thank you, thank you, thank you). Your support in purchasing through these links helps to create our need for more bookcases! Thank you! :)

DISCLAIMER: The statements made here have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. These statements are not intended to diagnose, treat or cure or prevent any disease. This notice is required by the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act.

25 thoughts on “Homemade (Squeezable) Remineralizing Toothpaste

  1. Kelly says:

    I’m completely interested in your squeezable toothpaste, but have a question. You said that the bentonite clay cannot come in contact with metal…doesn’t the food processor have metal blades? Does this make a difference?


    • Angela says:

      Yes it does, you don’t add the bentonite clay until the step after the food processor, I guess I wasn’t too clear on that let me fix that now. Thank you for stopping by & for bringing that to my attention. 🙂

    • Angela says:

      I have read that several instances where bentonite clay is used to for mercury/heavy metal detox.

      I also found this:
      “Clay is safe for dental hygiene uses and will not affect the dental restorative materials. Because of the diversity of chemicals and chemical components going through our oral cavities, not to mention widely fluctuating pH readings, the dental materials are developed not to break down or dissolve when exposed to different substances. Be sure to use a finely milled, non-gritty clay.”

      Of course, if you are worried I would consult a holistic dentist to discuss your concerns.

      Thank you for stopping by and I hope that I helped to answer your question. 🙂

      • Nico says:

        I want to share personal experience with bentonite clay. I have four large amalgam fillings, and I tried a fit “magic teeth mud” with the clay and activated charcoal. I got sick after only the second usage. And I mean, heavy detox sick, sick, sick. I don’t know if I am just very sensitive or what, but I would advise people with amalgams to avoid the clay in the mouth until after you are able to remove them THEN detox like crazy!

        • Angela says:

          Wow, thank you for sharing your experience. I am so sorry that happened to you. I have amalgam fillings and use my homemade tooth powder (I need to post that recipe!). I have never had an experience such as that but it sounds like you were certainly having a reaction. I am always concerned with my fillings and hope to one day have them removed, this is what I read about using bentonite clay that made me feel a bit better (but of course everyone should research and make their own decisions!):
          “Certain healing clays are able to extract heavy metals, radioactive elements and many other toxins such as pesticides from the body. These clays, technically known as Smectites, have the ability to absorb and adsorb making them ideal for binding with heavy metals. To understand more about the remarkable abilities of healing clay go to (www.AboutClay.com) .

          When Bentonite clay absorbs water and swells, it is stretched open like a highly porous sponge; the toxins are drawn into these spaces by electrical attraction and bound fast. In fact, according to the Canadian Journal of Microbiology (31 [1985], 50-53), bentonite can absorb pathogenic viruses, aflatoxin (a mold), and pesticides and herbicides including Paraquat and Roundup. The clay is eventually eliminated from the body with the toxins bound to its multiple surfaces.

          When clay contacts “free mercury”, as well as many, many other toxic substances, the clay acts with both absorption and adsorption. Thus, the body is protected against the mercury as it exits the body.

          Learn more: http://www.naturalnews.com/023652_mercury_clay_body.html#ixzz3w3Ggdg9A

          • Nico says:

            Thanks for that! I actually use bentonite clay as an internal detox with a product called Sonne’s in a liquid and powder form, and it’s been very gentle on me. I get headaches often, and my teeth are pretty sensitive, so perhaps I am the exception and not the norm? All I know is when I used the stuff on my teeth I felt so ill, and discontinuing the clay relieved my symptoms. I would still suggest anyone with amalgams to at least try it, since those like Angela seem unaffected, but if you react then stop. I’m glad you don’t get the same reaction I did, but try to still get those fillings out!

  2. teri s says:

    I am not sold on the safety of Xylitol. I understand that it has anti-cavity properties, but is there anything else it is included in the recipe for? Can the toothpaste be made without it or is it a crucial ingredient? Also, what is the re-mineralizing agent in this recipe?

  3. Amber Morgan says:

    Thank you so much for the recipe. I don’t have any stevia but am trying this without it. Hopefully my son won’t mind since he uses my homemade toothpaste with peppermint and tea tree. I guess I could always add a little more xylitol if he thinks it’s too bitter. What are flavored stevia flavored with?

  4. I was looking for some information about weak tooth enamel and am now very happy to see this post. My little one has weak tooth enamel as well, which worries me (because my teeth are quite bad). I am eager to try this recipe this weekend and hope this would work on him too. Thanks for sharing 🙂

  5. The downside to most home-made and commercial fluoride-free toothpastes is that they are usually rather abrasive, which isn’t that great for overall dental healthy either (that’s why lots of guys use toothpaste to clean car parts). Also, many people aren’t going to be inclined to spend the time or make the effort that it takes to prepare a homemade fluoride-free toothpste.

  6. Dee says:

    Is there a difference between Calcium Citrate and Calcium Carbonate? I noticed in the pics it uses the former but in the links where to to get it, it directs to the later.

    • Angela says:

      Hi! It’s calcium carbonate powder. Thank you for bringing to my attention that the photo was incorrect. I guess when taking pictures I grabbed the wrong bottle! I have removed the image and thank you again for bringing that to my attention. 🙂

  7. Angela P says:

    I was wondering what utensil you use to transfer the toothpaste from the bowl to a GoToob. I’m trying to find something silicone (for safety) small enough to fit into the tube opening such as a silicone baby spoon, but I’ve been unsuccessful. I’d rather not use plastic. Thanks.

  8. Michelle says:

    I know I’m about 3 years late, but has anyone had a problem with the bentonite clay and permanent (metal) retainers? I’ve had my retainer for about 20 years…

    • Angela says:

      I use it and I have metal fillings..no problems thus far but not sure how to advise you on this at all. I am hoping to get all of the metal removed from my mouth soon, by the way!

  9. Nicholas Manno says:

    I use, virtually, the same formulation but after some experimenting I substituted white Kaolin Powder to replace the Bentonite Clay. It works extremely well and is much smoother than the Bentonite. Plus it eliminates the ‘metal’ issue.

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