The Finances Behind Brushing Your Teeth, How Flossing Saves You $20,000 to $50,000 Over Your Lifetime

So, you may be asking yourself once again why we’re doing toothpaste stuff on this blog rather than the typical show reviews and finance blog posts, well don’t worry, because once I give you this quick blog post on the finances behind brushing your teeth, we’re done with tooth stuff, because I’m already getting bored of writing about it. Only reason I did it at all was I wanted to test the waters in expanding to a new niche market, and am also dealing with a painful cavity that gave me the initial inspiration. Anyways, there is some real financial math behind brushing your teeth and flossing regularly, and besides improving your health significantly in just 5-8 minutes per day of total work, while significantly improving the quality of your teeth, you can actually save a lot of time by flossing and brushing as habitually as humanly possible, which means flossing 2-3 times per day and brushing twice per day. For more information on all things finance, including personal finance like buying cheap toothpaste in bulk and living cheaply to build momentum in your personal finances, be sure to read on and to remember to subscribe.

Here are the things that brushing and flossing will save you from in both the short term and the long term:

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Dry MouthThe Finances Behind Brushing Your Teeth

Bad Breath

Teeth yellowing

Having unpleasant things stuck in your teeth

Root Canals



Jaw Pains

Tens of Thousands of Dollars in Lifetime Dental Work

Possible Teeth Pulling’s

The Drills

The pain of cavities

Not being able to eat ice cream from holes in your teeth

Painful Dental Procedures

And a whole lot more, read on or subscribe to our blog for additional details and information.

The Finances Behind Brushing Your Teeth, Why Flossing Can Mean an Extra $20,000 to $100,000 in your Pocket At Age 65

So, if you actually do the napkin math, the figures get pretty wild when you factor in the cost of you never having to have any dental work or having to pay big bucks for getting all this stuff done. Dental floss and toothpaste costs something like $3 per month, which is $36 per year, which over a 50 year period is only like $1800 bucks, even with all this money in an S and P 500 Index fund in a Roth IRA over that period of time, it’s still less than $10,000. Dental work however, costs upwards of $1000 to $10,000 per session if you have something like fillings, teeth pulled, root canal, deep cleaning, additional consultations….you get the picture. Even with insurance costs it can get pretty significant, and can really start to eat into something like a 401K contribution if not careful. The math of say $30,000 gone for a procedure, which could’ve been compounded over 30 years at 7 percent, gives you a double every 10 years, 2^3 power is 8, so you could’ve had an additional $240,000 in your pocket by having 0 dental work ever done and investing that money instead…..not bad for just brushing your teeth.

The Finances Behind Brushing Your Teeth, How to Get Bulk Toothpaste and Floss Cheaply

I’ll show you another cool little life hack too, if you purchase floss or toothpaste with the change left in your car cupholder, you basically get it for free since you are just spending money that you basically never would’ve deposited anyways. Getting something from Mark Cuban here as well, what you can do is when toothpaste is at a deep discount, buy it in bulk and reap that savings over time, that’s an instant 20% to 50% return on your money right away!

Last tip, you can actually get toothpaste in bulk from websites like


And Ebay and Amazon will often times have much the same deals available on them, be sure to check it out.

Final Thoughts on The Finances Behind Brushing Your Teeth, Floss, Floss and Floss Some More

And so, as you can see, brushing and flossing your teeth regularly is actually a pretty good financial decision as well as a health and happiness one. Improve your quality of life and your finances by brushing and flossing your teeth as religiously as possible and by always putting that money into good index funds with low costs and putting it into a Roth IRA or a 401K. And as always, for more information, be sure to comment down below and to remember to subscribe.







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