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What is Halitrex™?

Halitrex™ is a safe, non–addictive, natural bad breath remedy containing 100% homeopathic ingredients especially selected to reduce bad breath (halitosis), improve breath freshness and promote oral health. Halitrex™ fights the internal causes of bad breath. Halitrex™ may be taken at the first signs of bad breath to support systemic cleansing for fresher breath. For just pennies per dose!

Don't mask bad breath - treat it.

Halitrex™ is taken internally to maintain the natural system cleansing and detoxifying properties of the body to promote a healthy, fresh mouth, throat and digestive tract – ensuring that all systems are supported to improve breath freshness. Presented in oral spray form, Halitrex™ is easy and convenient to take - with no artificial colors or preservatives.

Due to its unique homeopathic formula, Halitrex™ is safe for all ages, as well as during pregnancy and nursing.

All Natural Remedy to Treat the Causes Bad Breath

Halitrex™ is a Doctor formulated all natural homeopathic preparation. This medicine is prepared in accordance with the HPUS in an FDA approved laboratory. This medicine is registered with the FDA as an over the counter drug to be sold without a doctor's prescription. Designed to combat BAD BREATH from the inside out.

Strong enough for Adults - Safe for Children.


Tasteless. No dangerous side affects. No refined sugar. No artificial sweeteners. No chemicals. No artificial preservatives. No caffeine. No unsafe levels of herbal ingredients. Stimulant-free. Zero calories. Zero carbs. No known negative drug interactions. No contraindications.

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Bad Breath - Halitosis

* How Does What You Eat Affect Your Breath?
* Why Do Poor Habits Cause Bad Breath?
* What Health Problems Are Associated With Bad Breath?
* What Can I Do to Prevent Bad Breath?
* 8 Surprising Causes of Bad Breath

Bad breath, medically called halitosis, can be caused by poor dental health habits and may be a sign of other health problems. Bad breath can also be made worse by the types of foods you eat and other unhealthy lifestyle habits. The cause of bad breath is not just one culprit, but could be many. Read on and learn about what causes bad breath or halitosis.

How Does What You Eat Affect Your Breath?

Basically, all the food you eat begins to be broken down in your mouth. As foods are digested and absorbed into your bloodstream, they are eventually carried to your lungs and given off in your breath. If you eat foods with strong odors (such as garlic or onions), brushing and flossing -- even mouthwash -- merely covers up the odor temporarily. The odor will not go away completely until the foods have passed through your body.

Why Do Poor Habits Cause Bad Breath?how to bad breath

If you don't brush and floss your teeth daily, food particles can remain in your mouth, which promotes bacterial growth between teeth, around the gums, and on the tongue. This causes bad breath. In addition, odor-causing bacteria and food particles can cause bad breath if dentures are not properly cleaned.

Smoking or chewing tobacco-based products can also cause bad breath, stain teeth, reduce your ability to taste foods, and irritate the gums.

What Health Problems Are Associated With Bad Breath?

Persistent bad breath or a bad taste in your mouth may be warning signs of gum (periodontal) disease. Gum disease is caused by the buildup of plaque on teeth. The bacteria cause toxins to form in the mouth, which irritate the gums. If gum disease continues untreated, it can damage the gums and jawbone.

Other dental causes of bad breath include poorly fitting dental appliances, yeast infections of the mouth, and dental caries.

The medical condition dry mouth (also called xerostomia) can also cause bad breath. Saliva is necessary to moisten and cleanse the mouth by neutralizing acids produced by plaque and washing away dead cells that accumulate on the tongue, gums, and cheeks. If not removed, these cells decompose and can cause bad breath. Dry mouth may be caused by the side effects of various medications, salivary gland problems, or continuous breathing through the mouth.

Many other diseases and illnesses may cause bad breath. Here are some to be aware of: respiratory tract infections such as pneumonia or bronchitis, chronic sinus infections, postnasal drip, diabetes, chronic acid reflux, and liver or kidney problems.

What Can I Do to Prevent Bad Breath?about bad breath

Bad breath can be reduced or prevented if you:

1. Practice good oral hygiene. Brush twice a day with fluoride toothpaste to remove food debris and plaque. Brush your teeth after you eat (keep a toothbrush at work or school to brush after lunch). Don't forget to brush your tongue, too. Replace your toothbrush every 2 to 3 months. Use floss or an interdental cleaner to remove food particles and plaque between your teeth once a day. Dentures should be removed at night and cleaned thoroughly before being placed in your mouth the next morning.
2. See your dentist regularly - at least twice a year. He or she will conduct an oral examination and professional teeth cleaning and will be able detect and treat periodontal disease, dry mouth, or other problems that may be the cause of bad mouth odor.
3. Stop smoking/chewing tobacco-based products. Ask your dentist for tips on kicking the habit.
4. Drink lots of water. This will keep your mouth moist. Chewing gum (preferably sugarless) or sucking on candy (preferably sugarless) also stimulates the production of saliva, which helps wash away food particles and bacteria.
5. Keep a log of the foods you eat. If you think the foods that you eat may be causing your bad breath, record what you eat. Bring the log to your dentist to review. Similarly, make a list of the medications you take. Some medications may play a role in creating mouth odors.

8 Surprising Causes of Bad Breath

Halitosis can't always be brushed or flossed away—but having breakfast might help defeat it

Has a friend or significant other gently hinted that your breath is, um, pungent? (Many halitosis sufferers can't tell.) Brushing and flossing more diligently may do the trick, and U.S. News's Sarah Baldauf offered other suggestions earlier this year. But a few more minutes at the sink won't always help, say experts. Here are eight causes of bad breath that may surprise you:

Medications. Saliva rinses away bacteria that foul the breath, and many drugs, among them antidepressants, diuretics, and even aspirin, can dry the mouth.

Bacteria. The stink-creating kind mostly hang out on the tongue, happily churning out gases as they munch on food particles and substances broken down from saliva, and multiply at night, when the salivary glands slow down (hence morning breath). Some people harbor more species of malodorous bacteria than others do, which may be why certain individuals are especially halitosis-prone. This month, a study in the Journal of Medical Microbiology suggests that H. pylori, the same bug that is often responsible for stomach ulcers, can cause bad breath and gum disease if it finds a home in the mouth.

Respiratory tract infections. Tooth and gum infections are recognized sources of bad breath. But so are bronchitis, sinusitis, and even a cold. RTIs break down tissue, starting a flow of cells and mucus that feed bacteria that create foul odors.

Skipping breakfast. Besides the well-established advantages to body and mind of having a good breakfast, it helps quell morning breath by stimulating saliva production and scrubbing bacteria from the tongue. (But lay off the sardine-onion sandwich.)

Diet. Foods high in protein or dairy products generate large amounts of amino acids, which are fodder for bacteria. A diet low in carbs burns stored fat, creating toxic-smelling ketones. And last year, researchers linked bad breath with obesity, although the basis is unclear.

Mouth breathing. Any condition that dries the tissues of the mouth, preventing saliva from washing away bacteria, encourages bad breath. Candidates include sleep apnea, snoring, and asthma.

Ongoing illnesses. A potent breath can signal particular diseases. Kidney failure produces a fishy smell and uncontrolled diabetes generates fruity fumes, for instance.breath bad

Alcohol. Heavy alcohol consumption also can dry out the do you get bad breathbreath bad

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HALITREX is a registered trademark belonging to Paradise Promotions Ltd.

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