- Last Active
"After a devastating family tragedy, a priest travels to China to find deeper spirituality, but instead is endowed with an ancient ability that allows him to turn into a dinosaur. At first, he is horrified by his newfound superpower, but a local prostitute convinces him to use his newfound gift to fight evil -- and ninjas."
Anybody seen this gem? Somebody at the bald move community either has already or will enjoy this $35,000 horror-comedy masterpiece. I don't usually go for this type of stuff but it is 70 minutes of absolutely perfect garbage and the director sure is in on the joke and lets the viewer go along for the ride. Everyone I implore you to take an hour of your time for this free on Amazon-prime treasure.
Hey everyone so far people do seem to be on the right track. Yes, it is true that the mechanical action of the brush is what does most plaque removal. Think about dog treats or dentastix for them. If you've ever tried to brush your dog's teeth you'll see that it doesn't work very well. They react as if you are stabbing their mouth with an arsenic-tipped chainsaw so instead it's the mechanical action of that crunchy dog treat that helps remove food and plaque from their teeth. Toothpaste itself does have a place but a good portion of it is to help make things feel more 'fresh and clean' so to speak or add fluoride to enamel to assist in its re-calcification. There are studies that indicate that certain toothpastes can be about 1% more effective* than other ones but in the real world the biggest effect is just making sure you are physically removing plaque and food, etc. with the goal of not allowing carbohydrates (sugar, even in salty foods like potato chips) to stay in contact with your teeth for long periods of time. The normal bacteria that live in everyone's mouth consumes these carbohydrates and create acid byproducts from them.
So everyone keep doing what you're doing! Brush, floss, etc.
(* Hyperbole, not an actual statistic)