In some cases, they have the potential to be just that: pain relief.
But the research is mixed and there are still many unanswered questions.
There’s little scientific evidence that they can alleviate tooth pain, which has become one of the most common complaints among Americans.
More research is needed to find out if there’s any real benefit.
The Food and Drug Administration is considering whether tooth products should be banned altogether, but so far, the FDA has not taken any action.
In a statement, the company said tooth pain relievers are intended to “prevent and treat tooth decay and inflammation in adults with chronic or refractory dental problems,” and “provide relief from tooth pain.”
While the FDA does not regulate tooth products, the agency did issue a warning in 2015 saying that tooth pain pills could cause serious health risks, such as cancer.
A new study published in the journal Archives of Oral Biology found that people with tooth pain in particular were at higher risk for developing cancer and other disease, and also were more likely to be over-treated for pain.
The researchers tracked more than 2,000 people over 12 years, comparing them with people who didn’t develop dental problems and those who did.
They found that patients with dental pain had a significantly higher risk of developing cancer.
They also found that more than one in five patients developed cancer.
For most of the participants, the study found that tooth treatment resulted in less pain, and that more pain was experienced as a result of tooth problems.
In the study, they also found tooth pain medication was associated with more tooth decay.
Overall, the research suggests the FDA should ban tooth products.
The FDA’s position is to allow the use of tooth products as tooth treatment, according to the company.
But it’s unclear how much tooth pain alleviation could actually do.
The new research suggests that the best tooth pain products may actually be toothpastes, which are already available in the US, according the company’s statement.
While some research suggests tooth pain can be reduced, there’s still much work to be done.
In fact, there is some evidence that toothpaste-based tooth pain medications may increase tooth pain.
And while toothpasting may reduce pain, there are several problems with that, according with the American Dental Association.
The ADA says that a toothpaste may contain a variety of ingredients that are linked to cancer, such inactivating chemicals and other harmful substances, and they can also irritate the mouth.
It’s not yet clear whether toothpasted tooth pain will be banned, but it’s certainly not good news for the toothpaste industry.