Orchestra® Dental Probiotics

Relief for Morning Breath and Bad Breath Throughout the Day

Also Fights Germs That Cause Most Common Dental Problems


  • For references pertaining to the listed benefits, please see the bottom of this page or our Research Page
  • Manages morning breath and tonsil stones
  • Fresh breath in the morning and hours afterward
  • Fights germs that cause gingivitis
  • Fights germs that cause tooth decay
  • Fights germs that cause throats and sinusitis
  • Better dental checkups
  • Saves money at the dentist



* Disclaimer: The following reviews are actual reviews; however, there’s no guarantee of specific results and your results can vary.

“This is the BEST product I have ever used. By the 3rd day I felt the difference of everything I was having issues with. I cannot believe that this dental probiotic seriously works like a miracle. And for 5 years I’ve had so many issues. My dentist gave me a mouthwash to use daily that did not take care of anything. My primary Dr. gave me 2 different prescriptions that I was having to take daily, yet it would help very little.”    Sincerely & Very Grateful, Blanca Fernandez

“After just a few weeks my gums are less sensitive and they bleed less.” Maria T., California

“My dry mouth is a lot better now, and I don’t wake up with sweaters on my teeth any more. I don’t see any downside to the product. More people should know about it.” Bud K., California

“When I use them at night, my mouth is not dry any more and my teeth feel smooth and slick in the morning and most of the day. I like them.” Laurel E., California

“Fresher breath in the morning and most of the day, actually.” Robert L., Texas


1) Burton, J.P. and Chilcott, C.N. and Moore, C.J. and Speiser, G. and Tagg, J.R., A preliminary study of the effect of probiotic Streptococcus salivarius K12 on oral malodour parameters, Journal of Applied Microbiology, volume 100, number 4, Blackwell Publishing Ltd, url = http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-2672.2006.02837.x

2) International Journal of Oral Science (2012) 4, 55–63; doi:10.1038/ijos.2012.39; published online 22 June 2012 —http://www.nature.com/ijos/journal/v4/n2/full/ijos201239a.html#abs

3) Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg. 2009 Sep;141(3):316-21. doi: 10.1016/j.otohns.2009.05.019.; Tonsillolith: not just a stone but a living biofilm.; Stoodley P1, Debeer D, Longwell M, Nistico L, Hall-Stoodley L, Wenig B, Krespi YP.

4) Arch Microbiol. 2014 Aug;196(8):601-9. doi: 10.1007/s00203-014-0998-7. Epub 2014 Jun 12.; A comparative study of the effect of probiotics on cariogenic biofilm model for preventing dental caries.; Lee SH1, Kim YJ.

5) Fiedler T, Riani C, Koczan D, Standar K, Kreikemeyer B, Podbielski A. Protective Mechanisms of Respiratory Tract Streptococci against Streptococcus pyogenes Biofilm Formation and Epithelial Cell Infection. Applied and Environmental Microbiology. 2013;79(4):1265-1276. doi:10.1128/AEM.03350-12. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3568619/

and also…

Di Pierro F, Colombo M, Zanvit A, Risso P, Rottoli AS. Use of Streptococcus salivarius K12 in the prevention of streptococcal and viral pharyngotonsillitis in children. Drug, Healthcare and Patient Safety. 2014;6:15-20. doi:10.2147/DHPS.S59665. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3928062/#

6) In his book, “Dental Caries, A Treatable Infection”, Dr. Walter Loesche from the University of Michigan, calculated in 1973 that the adult human mouth contains 20 billion bacteria in dental plaque, and those 20 billion birth100 billion into saliva every 24 hours. “Dental Caries: A Treatable Infection”, Loesche, W.J. , {https://books.google.com/books?id=Oy9qAAAAMAAJ}, 1993, ADQ Publications