A deep look into the engineering and design of Curaden’s flagship brush.
Their most advanced brushing system yetThis is Hydrosonic Pro: an electric toothbrush designed for advanced tasks in oral hygiene. It was conceived to help people with braces, implants, sensitive enamel and gum disease, but over time grew to become our most advanced oral hygiene system to date. Here is what it does and what makes it special.
Curaprox’s softest headsHydrosonic Pro comes with three specialised brush heads created with high-density Curen® filaments – Curaprox’s softest and most advanced material used in toothbrushes.
A soft and powerful brush head for everyday use. Best results for healthy enamel and gums.
Extra-soft Curen® filaments for sensitive teeth and gums.
Ultra-high-density filaments for precision cleaning around hard-to-reach areas.
The Curen filaments are ultra-thin and soft, with rounded ends to protect your teeth.
All Curaprox brush heads come with high-density filaments, which allows for efficient cleaning at minimal pressure.
With Curen, all you need for great results is a gentle brushing stroke – the filaments do the rest. No discomfort, no abrasion, just easy cleaning and silky-smooth teeth.
The right angleAll brush heads are tilted at a slight angle to ensure better reach and optimal cleaning angles. Reaching your back molars or around your braces or implants won’t be a problem.
The Sonic motorThe Hydrosonic Pro is powered by a high-speed precision motor that translates motion onto the brush head. Each movement of the motor is the equivalent of a brush stroke, and the Hydrosonic goes as fast as 42,000 strokes per minute. At this speed, the vibration of the brush head creates a hydrodynamic effect that leads to dramatic increases in cleaning efficiency.
Ever heard of the hydrodynamic effect?
The 42,000 strokes are there for a reason. Above roughly 30,000 strokes, the vibration in the brush filaments creates turbulence in the fluids in your mouth.
This turbulence causes the mix of toothpaste and saliva to find its way into the interdental spaces, niches and sulcus (or pockets) where it disturbs the tooth plaque, and the bacteria creating it.
The swirling bristles force this activated fluid to go exactly where it needs to be, but where the bristles cannot reach on their own.