CankerMelts is the best treatment for canker sores. Recent clinical trials at the University of Washingon’s School of Dentistry, consistently considered one of the nation’s premier centers of dental research and education, suggest that CankerMelts is more effective than any other non-prescription treatments and equally effective as prescription treatments in relieving pain and accelerating healing. Use CankerMelts today for freedom from your painful mouth sores.
• Relieves pain in minutes
• Heals sores in 1-5 days
• Works well with braces & dentures
• Time releases soothing collagen and natural medication, not numbing chemicals.
You can use CankerMelts® during any activity, including showering, exercising and sleeping. When discs need to last longer, such as at night, use
two discs at once by placing one on top of the other.
• Eating: Use a disc for at least 20 minutes before a meal to reduce pain from eating. You can eat with a CankerMelts disc in place. If you swallow the disc, apply another after the meal. CankerMelts is an all-natural product that is safe to swallow.
• If you start when the sore is so small it does not yet hurt, using only while sleeping is usually sufficient.
• For larger sores, keep a disc in place for as many hours per day as possible. When a disc is not in place, the canker sore may grow.
Collagen (45%), licorice root extract (includes 1.4 mg
glycyrrhizin average per disc), hydrophilic gums
Do not use more than 90 discs in a 3-day period (30 per day) or more than 18 discs every day for five days or more. Excessive amounts of glycyrrhizin, an ingredient in licorice root extract, can cause adverse side effects. Do not swallow a disc that has been in your mouth less than half a minute. It may stick in your throat. Do not sleep with a disc in your mouth if it is not yet stuck in place, or you might pry it loose with your tongue while you sleep. It might lodge in your throat, causing discomfort until it dissolves. Keep discs out of reach of children under five. There is a risk of choking. See a doctor if a mouth ulcer persists for more than 14 days. It may not be an ordinary mouth ulcer.