Why is 333 so popular?
The 333 disifectant performs so many functions which negates the need to purchase 3 or 4 other products. 333's anti-microbial function is so powerful that consumers have trusted its ability to perform for the whole family, it truly is a "Jack of all Trades" type of product and has over 21 different uses.
Why have you changed the brand name to 333?
There are a number of reasons but primarily we felt it time to stear away from the association from the old name as the newer versions of 333 are aimed at a younger consumer who prefers a product that tastes great. - Out with the old and in with the new.
As soon as the 3CP product on retail shelves dissappears so will all reference to 3CP as well.
Has anything changed?
Absolutely nothing. The formula has stayed the same as well as the packaging. The only change has been two letters "CP" to two numbers "33". Thats it!
Does it really work that fast?
Yes it does. Based on consumer feedback over the years, people are amazed at how quickly 333 works. It's no wonder the formula has been trusted for over 60 years.
Why are there different products?
The 100ml disinfectant has over 21 different uses yet the taste is not suitable to a younger generation and therefore the mouthwash and gargle has the same formula but tastes great in both a mint and spearmint flavour. The throat and tooth spray has the added advantage of including a numbing agent and is small enough to be carried around.
I heard it's great for fishing
Yes so have we. For many decades now we have received feedback from freshwater fisherman that bait soaked in the 333 disifectant has the uncanny ability to attract fish, ensuring a good daily catch. Why this occurs is still unknown.
What do you mean by "Tripple-Action"?
It kills gram positive and gram negative bacteria.
It kills Viruses
It has anti-inflammatory and pain relieving properties.
Why should I gargle daily?
Gum disease is prevalent in about half the adult population. And lately, more and more research demonstrates just how many different kinds of bacteria grow in our mouths – when last counted over 500 species were found.
Some of the more devastating ones, like P. gingivalis, travel through the blood to other sites and actually attach themselves to our cells, causing inflammation.
And new research presented at the American Association for Cancer Research’s annual conference found a link between certain types of gum bacteria and pancreatic cancer.
The strongest connection: the bacteria P. gingivalis. Study participants who had this type of bug in their gums had a 59% higher risk of getting pancreatic cancer than those without the bug. Pancreatic cancer, as we’ve discussed before, is the deadliest form of cancer. One of the main reasons for its lethal nature is that doctors often don’t catch it until it’s in advanced stages.
While we don’t know exactly how P. gingivalis contributes to cancer, we do know it pries open passages in the gumline, allowing itself and other bugs to enter the bloodstream. Once in your blood, they can travel everywhere, including crossing the blood-brain barrier.
That’s why a study published this spring in the journal PLOS ONE raised concerns. It showed that Alzheimer’s patients with gum disease experienced six times faster mental decline than those with healthy gums.
We’ve also seen evidence that the bacteria T. denticola can find its way to your nerve cells through your jaw. It follows those cells directly up to your brain. While we don’t know if these bugs can directly trigger Alzheimer’s, we know that they cause inflammation… which in turn damages cells and contributes to the disease.
Several studies also highlight the importance of flossing for diabetics. Those with diabetes have a three to fourfold increase in their risk of gum disease. Scientists are still studying the link between diabetes and gum disease and which condition leads to the other, but one thing is clear – the increased inflammation from poor gum health hurts the body.
Many of the worst diseases, like dementia, stem from infection and inflammation. Fighting these two things will go a long way toward preventing serious diseases.
And remember, after flossing, don’t turn to the alcohol-based rinses. Several studies show that the alcohol in mouthwash increases the risk of oral cancers. The proof isn’t absolute, but the link is strong. The alcohol used in the mouthwash breaks down into a known carcinogen, acetaldehyde.
Try a nonalcoholic gargle. Just check the label for alcohol. Many brands advertise that the mouthwash is alcohol-free on the front label.
There’s no reason not to take this precaution to improve your health. Your immune system (and your dentist) will thank you.