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Crest

Not enough votes

  • 0 ISSUES RESOLVED
  • 0 COMPANY RESPONSES
  • 1 TOTAL REVIEWS
Rank
183 out of 1086
in Health and Beauty category
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Product or Service Quality
Statistics of Customer Service Calls
  • TOTAL CALLS
    0
  • SUCCESSFUL
    0%
  • AVG CALL DURATION
    00:00
  • ISSUES RESOLVED
    0%
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1 reviews
1.7
1 reviews
  • 2 ISSUES RESOLVED
  • 0 COMPANY RESPONSES
  • 229 TOTAL REVIEWS
Rank
149 out of 1022
in Cosmetics and Personal Care category
Rating Details
Product or Service Quality
Statistics of Customer Service Calls
  • TOTAL CALLS
    5
  • SUCCESSFUL
    100%
  • AVG CALL DURATION
    03:25
  • ISSUES RESOLVED
    20%
Top Products and Services
1.2
85 reviews
1.4
34 reviews
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Anonymous
#1531022

Another Case of Corporate Deception Someone please spank the toothpaste manufacturers. When, pray tell, is someone going to investigate the toothpaste industry for pumping air into their toothpaste tubes.

Crest is the worst and Colgate is close behind. The next time you squeeze your tube and nothing but air comes out, and the tube gets flatter, you know you have been duped. I know what the manufacturer will say if the subject is broached. They will tell you that the net weight is printed on the package so you are getting what you paid for.

Nevertheless, how deceptive is this when you do not discover the air until the tube has been partially used? The last bubble of air in my Crest toothpaste tube was about one fifth the length of the tube. This is not a simple case of cost reduction on the manufacturer’s part. It is downright deception!

There is no other reason for pumping air into a toothpaste tube except to fool the public into thinking the tube is completely full of toothpaste. After all, no one except superman can see what is inside the tube. How clever. I bet the person who thought this one up was paid a handsome bonus by his company.

Can you imagine how much bogus money has flowed from your pocket into the manufacturer’s pocket? Since the average tube of toothpaste cost about two dollars and fifty cents, and something like one and a half billion tubes are sold every year, this represents a corporate savings of 750 million dollars. This, of course, assumes that every tube has twenty percent air in it. Even if the average tube contains only five percent air, it still comes out to 75 million dollars.

This is a lot of money in anyone’s language. The answer to get the toothpaste manufacturers to stop this deception is to stop buying toothpaste in the tube. Hit them in the pocket. Use baking soda or salt.

Buy tooth powder in the can. You cannot pump air into a powder. Remember IPANA? I used tooth powder for years before toothpaste became popular.

Or, you can stop brushing altogether. Use a Water Pik. I use one and it’s marvelous. Some say it better than brushing.

Besides, dentures are better than real teeth anyway. Vince Rifici, consumer advocate

Anonymous
#1361962

why does sensodyne leave a taste in the mouth that is like rancid fish oil why is this?

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