Below are links to the topmost of our collection of 4,084+ research reports supporting the benefits of dental probiotics for oral health (and even a couple for intestinal health). Some of the links are web pages and some are PDF downloads.

  1. Retrospective Review of Oral Probiotic Therapy;
    Mark L Cannon, Ashlee Vorachek, Catherine Le, Kevin White
    Journal of Clinical Pediatric Dentistry 2019, 43 (6): 367-371

    — This report shows that dental probiotics had a clincially significant effect in suppressing cavities in children.

  2. A pilot study to assess oral colonization and pH buffering by the probiotic Streptococcus dentisani under different dosing regimes — This report states that repeated doses of 5-minute time-release probiotic gels managed to increase the growth of dental probiotics to some extent.
  3. Recovery of Viable Bacteria from Probiotic Products that Target Oral Health — web page — basically states that probiotic organisms must somehow be retained in the mouth and that freeze-dried organisms need to be protected from immunoglobulins

  4. Probiotics for Management of Periodontal Disease: A Novel Therapeutic Strategy? — web page

  5. The Use of Probiotic Strains in Caries Prevention: A Systematic Review — web page

  6. Probiotics for Oral Health: Myth or Reality? — PDF — California Dental Association Journal states that oral health probiotics show promise

  7. Probiotics and the Reduction of Dental Caries Risk — PDF

  8. Probiotics: Contributions to Oral and Dental Health — PDF

  9. Probiotics and Periodontal Disease: A Current Update — PDF

  10. Probiotics for Bacterial Disease Treatment in the Oral Environment — web page

  11. The Role of Streptococcus salivarius as a Modulator of Homeostasis in the Oral Cavity — PDF

  12. Developing Oral Probiotics from Streptococcus salivarius — PDF

  13. University of Florida News — Streptococcus A12 — web page

  14. Porphyromonas gingivalis may be involved with IBD — web page

  15. Porphyromonas gingivalis and ulcerative colitis  — probiotics can reduce inflammation in ulcerative colitis — web page

  16. The Keystone Pathogen Hypothesis  — web page

  17. Several oral lactobacilli, L. acidophilus, L. paracasei, L. brevis and L. fermentum, also possess the fructose pathway and could thus be inhibited by xylitol — web page

  18. Oral bacteria: How many? How fast?

Our probiotics and their targets:

Coming soon. Information is currently classified.