Can I Use Denture Adhesive With A Soft Liner | Dentures: How To Care For Soft Reline 최근 답변 87개

당신은 주제를 찾고 있습니까 “can i use denture adhesive with a soft liner – Dentures: How to Care for Soft Reline“? 다음 카테고리의 웹사이트 에서 귀하의 모든 질문에 답변해 드립니다: 바로 아래에서 답을 찾을 수 있습니다. 작성자 Donna Sloan 이(가) 작성한 기사에는 조회수 11,643회 및 좋아요 348개 개의 좋아요가 있습니다.

The pink plastic and prosthetic teeth may be brushed gently, trying to avoid the soft liner. If possible, try not to use any denture adhesive.A soft reline lasts around 1-2 years and a hard reline lasts for about 2 years or longer. A hard reline lasts longer than a soft reline simply because of the difference in materials. A temporary reline can be done until the full reline can be accomplished.Rinse the reline under cool running water and gently brush with a soft bristle brush. Most soft reline material manufacturers do not recommend soaking dentures overnight or for extended periods of time in effervescent denture cleansers. Soft relines become hardened and brittle with time.

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If you didn’t get instructions from your dentist on how to take care of your soft reline, I’ll share mine with you!
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can i use denture adhesive with a soft liner 주제에 대한 자세한 내용은 여기를 참조하세요.

Denture Adhesives with Temporary Liners – Things You …

The use of denture adhesives can be very helpful in keeping your dentures in place and stable during your transition with surgical dentures.

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Date Published: 10/7/2021

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Can you use adhesive on dentures with a soft liner? – Quora

Of course you can use denture adhesive. Try not to, if the flanges and clasps are intact.

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Date Published: 12/15/2021

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Problems with Denture Liners and Adhesives – FAQ – Fixodent

Get the solutions to some common problems experienced using denture liners, adhesives, glues, creams and powders from Fixodent.

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Date Published: 5/21/2022

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What is a soft liner and instructions how to care for it

A temporary soft liner is placed in a new or old denture in order to (1) Help improve the health of … Using adhesives will only tend to confuse the issue.

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Date Published: 6/25/2022

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Denture Adhesives: When, Why, and How – Dentistry Today

It is important to realize, however, that adhesives or soft denture liners should not be used as a replacement for ill-fitting or improperly …

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Date Published: 11/26/2021

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Soft Liner Specialist – Kennewick, WA: Christian Iturriaga, DPD

They can also place soft liners in new and existing implant- dentures. Soft liners are a great alternative to denture adhesive, which can be messy and …

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Date Published: 6/15/2022

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What is the Strongest Denture Adhesive on the Market?

The best denture adhesive for a soft liner is no adhesive at all. Soft liners are designed to make the denture adapt to your gums’ exact shape …

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Date Published: 1/18/2021

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Soft Liner vs. Soft Reline – DenSureFit

The vinyl polysiloxane (silicone for soft lining for dentures) that DenSureFit uses to make your denture snug is one of the gentlest materials …

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Date Published: 3/8/2021

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The Best Denture Adhesives – West Hollywood Holistic and …

If you cannot do an immediate denture reline, you can use an adhesive formula with soft liner properties. In that case, cushion-grip denture …

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Date Published: 7/1/2022

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주제와 관련된 더 많은 사진을 참조하십시오 Dentures: How to Care for Soft Reline. 댓글에서 더 많은 관련 이미지를 보거나 필요한 경우 더 많은 관련 기사를 볼 수 있습니다.

Dentures: How to Care for Soft Reline
Dentures: How to Care for Soft Reline

주제에 대한 기사 평가 can i use denture adhesive with a soft liner

  • Author: Donna Sloan
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  • Date Published: 2018. 5. 9.
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Temporary Soft Liners Hamilton

Soft Liners

If you have been feeling pain in your gums for some time – if your denture hurts, even though it has been meticulously adjusted – soft liners may be a good solution for you. If you have noticed that your dental prosthesis (usually the lower denture) is becoming increasingly loose and uncomfortable, the soft base denture can solve these problems.

Generally, Raymond Kulik DD will place soft liners in a new or old denture in order to:

Help improve the health of your gum tissues by absorbing some of the pressures of chewing.

Help to determine the maximum retention possible by utilizing undercuts in the bone and gum which hard liners may not be able to accomplish without causing irritation. Soft liners will spring around these undercuts and allow for greater retention.

In summary, soft liners are for individuals who have a lower threshold for pain and/or their gum tissue overlaps jaw bone that is thinner than normal and does not resist pressure well. When such tissue is compressed between hard jaw bone and hard denture acrylic, pain is likely. Replacing one of these hard surfaces with a soft denture liner helps eliminate or reduce their painful tissue compression.

Temporary Soft Liners

If we find that temporary soft liners provide enhanced retention, we will then be able to determine if we should replace them with a more permanent type of soft liner in the future. Temporary soft liners (also called “tissue conditioners”) require special care and attention in order for them to produce the desired results:

Do not remove the prosthesis from your mouth for the first 24 hours! The material that is placed in your denture will stay soft for the first 24 hours and will shape itself to your oral tissues.

After the first 24 hours, you may remove the denture once every 12 hours for the first 2 days. At each removal, please rinse the denture with warm water only. Do not use any of the commercially available cleaners. The soft liner is still very fragile and may tear.

During the next week you may remove the denture as often as you like, still keeping in mind that the liner is fragile and must be treated with care. The pink plastic and prosthetic teeth may be brushed gently, trying to avoid the soft liner.

If possible, try not to use any denture adhesive. Since we are trying to ascertain the amount of available retention, adhesives may confuse the issue.

For the first 24 hours, you should try to maintain a softer diet.

We may be replacing this soft liner on a regular basis until your oral tissues heal adequately or we have determined that the retention for your denture is maximized and we can consider a permanent soft liner. (This process can take up to 6 months).

Permanent Soft Liners

Permanent soft liners serve a function similar to temporary soft liners. However, permanent soft liners are made out of a more durable material. They have a porous texture, so they’re not easy to clean. Waterdown Denture Clinic can recommend some very effective cleaning products. While permanent soft liners will generally last longer than a year, they should be replaced on an annual basis. The frequency of replacement depends on each situation and the patient’s oral hygiene habits.

Advantages of Soft Liners:

Greater comfort (a significant number of denture wearers with chronic discomfort have experienced great relief).

Clinical evidence indicated that almost everyone tolerates soft liner materials.

Many denture wearers report that they can chew food more comfortably.

A proven technology, soft liners have been offered to patients for more than 20 years.

Contact Us

Be sure to have your dentures and mouth checked professionally by your Denturist at least once a year to keep both in optimum health. Schedule your appointment with Raymond Kulik DD at Waterdown Denture Clinic.

Soft Denture Reline FAQs:

By Dr. Hudnall DMD

Patients Ask: What Is A Soft Reline for Dentures?

A soft denture reline is a process of adding new material to the inside surface of an existing denture in order to improve the denture’s intimate contact with the hard and soft tissue. The goal is to create denture stability while improving the fit, suction, and chewing ability. When used with the correct indications, a soft denture reline can increase the lifespan of an existing set of dentures for extended period of time. Two common types of soft reline materials available are poly-ethyl methacrylate (PEMA) and dimethyl siloxane, a silicone-based product.

Soft denture relines are appropriate in cases where the patient has tender gums, recurrent sore spots, an extremely resorbed ridge, or a knife-edged ridge. These conditions make wearing dentures particularly uncomfortable. The forgiving properties of the soft reline material cushions the blow of minor movements and allows the patient to chew comfortably without irritation. Soft relines can also be used with patients who have loose tissue or papillary hyperplasia in the palate.

DenSureFit: Soft Silicone Denture Reline Kit

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It’s no fun to miss out on things you want to do, people you want to be with, and foods you want to eat.

You deserve to enjoy life again.

Denture Adhesives with Temporary Liners – Things You Should Know

Surgical Denture

Within the first year of the healing process with your surgical dentures, it is expected for the denture to become loose.

During this year Woodside Denture Centre will make every effort to assist in your transition with adjustment and Temporary Liners. Denture adhesives are often used to help keep denture stable between temporary lining appointments.

Use of Denture Adhesives

The use of denture adhesives can be very helpful in keeping your dentures in place and stable during your transition with surgical dentures. Adhesives are especially helpful when your surgical dentures start get loose while your oral tissue goes through the healing process.

It also helps if used for a sense of security knowing that the denture is mechanically adhered in place

There are many different kinds like Poligrip or Fixadent, both come in either paste form or in powder.

Denture adhesives are recommended to be used in minimal amounts, usually the suggested amount indicated by the product used.

Denture adhesives are considered safe if used properly according to the products instructions

Using Adhesives with a Temporary liner in place

Only use suggested amounts of denture adhesive or less

When you start using more or feel like you need more adhesive: It is an indication that there is change in your oral tissue and supportive structures are shrinking May indicate time to book an appointment for a new Temporary Liner

Why you don’t want to use more Denture Adhesive than indicated

Problems with Denture Liners and Adhesives – FAQ

There are so many different products to help make dentures more functional and more comfortable that it makes finding what you need (and realizing what you don’t) overwhelming. Here is what the American College of Prosthodontists has to say on the subject.

I have worn dentures for more than 45 years, but just recently got a new set made. My previous set was loose, but I never had to use denture adhesive. Now, with my new set (two days old), my dentist wants me to use adhesive. I never had to use denture adhesive cream before; why do I need to use adhesive now? Adhesives can leak out, and I don’t like the taste. Do I really have to use adhesive?

Answer: This is a very common problem with patients who have worn dentures for such a long time. Usually, there is so little bone to support dentures that there is nothing left to support them. Over time, you have learned how to wear them and have become comfortable with your old set. When new dentures are made with no supporting bone, they are made to fit the mouth in its current state. The bite has also changed due to all of the wear of the older teeth. So when a new set is made and it feels so different, you notice the movement, whereas before you adapted over time and did not notice the movement. While it is possible to wear comfortable and functional properly fitting dentures without adhesive, in most cases dental adhesive can improve the retention and stability of your dentures as long as it is used according to instructions. Do not use too much. Use three or four dabs of adhesive—about the size of the eraser on a pencil. Do not use large amounts. You may want to explore dental implants to support dentures. To learn about proper denture care, visit the American College of Prosthodontists online at

Response provided by the American College of Prosthodontists.

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How do I get bottom dentures out if I used too much adhesive cream?

Answer: The dentures will eventually come out. You are using too much if the product oozes after inserting the denture. To remove your dentures, swish your mouth with warm water or a mouthwash like Scope. Warm water will help loosen the seal. For the bottom denture: Pull slowly on the denture (do not jerk) while applying a rocking motion. For the upper denture (Removal may be more difficult—more surface area): Place thumb against the inside front teeth. Press upward and outward toward your nose. If the suggestions above don’t work: Rinse the mouth again with warm water and try blowing up a balloon or blowing a whistle. Bite into a firm piece of fruit or vegetable, like an apple or an ear of corn. Avoid using any object except your fingers (not your fingernails) to pry the denture loose to avoid injury. Wait overnight if your airway is not compromised (no difficulty breathing, dentures not blocking airway, etc.) and try again in the morning after a cup of coffee or tea. If you do not have success with these techniques and you are uncomfortable leaving your dentures in overnight, you could seek assistance in a hospital emergency room or a 24-hour dental service.

Response provided by the American College of Prosthodontists.

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I am wearing my new bottom denture after having two teeth extracted five days ago. Today was the first day I used an adhesive to keep my denture in place. Unfortunately, it didn’t hold for the entire day as I had hoped it would. My gums, in the meantime, are very sore from keeping the lower denture from slipping around. Is there something, other than rinsing my mouth out with warm saltwater, to help minimize some of the pain and sore spots on my gums?

Answer: Before using denture adhesive, you should wait until the areas where the teeth were removed heal—usually about seven to 10 days. It will be more comfortable for you to apply denture adhesive once the gum tissue has grown over the extraction sites. However, a very small amount of denture adhesive may be used on the part of the denture that touches the roof of your mouth if needed immediately after the teeth are removed. To learn how to properly apply denture adhesive, visit the American College of Prosthodontists online at, an organization of prosthodontists, who are dentists with three years of additional training in denture care. Ask your pharmacist for an over-the-counter cream containing benzocaine. Carefully follow the directions. However, if the sore spots continue for longer than two or three days, you need to return to your dentist or prosthodontist for an adjustment of the partial. Chronic sore spots will not “heal” on their own. To find a prosthodontist near you, visit

Response provided by the American College of Prosthodontists.

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After five weeks post-op with new permanent dentures, what can be done with loose, wobbly, irritating lower denture? I hate the messy, gooey adhesive that sticks to my lower gum. Powder doesn’t hold. How do I get the lower denture to stay in place?

Answer: If these dentures were placed the same day your teeth were extracted, your gums and jawbone may have changed enough that the dentures are not adapted very well to your mouth. Remember that once the teeth are gone, the jaw begins to shrink. Although this shrinkage is dramatic for the first six months, then slows down, you must remember that it is an ongoing, long-term concern for denture wearers and affects the fit of the dentures over the years. You have experienced some significant changes in your jawbone since your teeth were extracted three months ago, and the temporary dentures do not fit as well as they did when you first got them. Go back to the dentist who made your dentures for an evaluation and his or her recommendations. The dentist may decide that a temporary soft liner or tissue conditioner is required to improve the fit of your dentures until your tissues have stabilized.

Response provided by the American College of Prosthodontists.

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I had an immediate upper denture relined one month after extractions. Ten days later, it is already loose. How often should immediate dentures be relined? The dentist says my new lower partial does not need relining, but he is unable to get it adjusted so that the metal does not cut into my gum. I wore a lower partial previously, but the tooth where it clasped was extracted; the tooth was large, and the roots were enormously long. Wouldn’t a reline possibly help lift that metal?

Answer: The use of immediate dentures (dentures placed at the time of extraction) is a good practice to allow patients time to get used to them. It also allows a chance for the wounds created after extractions to have gentle pressure applied to help with healing. Because the biggest change in jawbone shape occurs six months to one year after removal of teeth, it may become necessary to remake the dentures. This is especially useful if a large number of teeth have been removed, as the changes are also large. It is difficult to make upper and lower immediate dentures fit well on the underside while also creating a comfortable bite. The better option is to consider remaking the upper and lower complete dentures one year after tooth extraction. The advantage is that the dentures will fit the best possible and they will be comfortable. The disadvantage is that the costs are more and they will require more visits to the office. If the patient decides to stay with the immediate dentures and consider relining them, it is very difficult to reline them further down the line as additional changes take place. A prosthodontist, a dental specialist with three years of additional education after dental school, is trained to serve patients with a combination of needs, including dentures. To find a prosthodontist near you, visit

Response provided by the American College of Prosthodontists.

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Denture Adhesives: When, Why, and How

With my great denture techniques, my patients don’t need adhesives, right? As a dentist, recommending denture adhesives is a cop-out, isn’t it? If my dentures aren’t right, denture adhesives can mask an imperfect fit, can’t they? Wrong on all counts. Proper use of a denture adhesive can and does improve the function and retention of even a well-fitting denture. It also helps maintain a patient’s self-confidence as well as his or her ability to wear the prosthesis. Further, the use of a denture adhesive can help patients increase their bite force significantly, which in turn allows them to chew more challenging foods. As clinicians, we should recommend adhesives because they help our patients.

It is important to realize, however, that adhesives or soft denture liners should not be used as a replacement for ill-fitting or improperly made dentures. As will be detailed throughout this article, use of adhesives in even well-fitting dentures can help increase your patients’ confidence level and overall quality of life.


Figure 1. Lower denture with anterior teeth set outside the neutral zone. Notice that the probe is located at the center of the ridge. These dentures are not functional; accordingly, the patient will not be aided through the use of adhesives, relines, pads, or pastes.

Before recommending a denture adhesive, determine proper fit and function of both the upper and lower denture bases and check that the denture flanges are not overextended or underextended, with appropriate ridge coverage. Remember, dentures over good ridges should have retention on their own. Besides extension problems, if the base of the new denture (out of occlusion) is nonretentive, your impression, model pouring, or processing may have caused the problem. Flange overextensions, pressure buildup on the tissue during impressions, and impression tray bleed-through during impressions can all compromise retention. Another element that can compromise retention is setting the denture teeth with too much lip support. No amount of adhesive or reline material will fix retention problems caused by denture teeth being placed outside of the neutral zone (Figure 1).

Denture occlusion also must be checked. Occlusal schemes that place excessive lateral forces on the ridges can cause pain, discomfort, and multiple adjustment appointments. Note that it is geometrically impossible to ensure proper occlusion of anatomical teeth without taking face bow records and a check bite—remounting the dentures. Most clinicians would never attempt full-mouth crown and bridge without face bow and lateral excursive records, yet many dentures are fabricated with 33o teeth and no such records. It is the opinion of this author that denture teeth with cusp angles of 15o or greater should not be used unless a face bow record is taken or the anatomical teeth are set against nonanatomical teeth in a flat plane. It also is impossible to set curves of Spee or Wilson accurately without face bow and lateral records. However, proper occlusion can be achieved without a face bow by using flat plane occlusion, which minimizes lateral forces on the ridges and decreases sore spots and many other problems.


When recommending the use of adhesives, have clearly stated objectives in mind so your patient will know what to expect. This author uses a percentage system for communication. Three scenarios follow:

Scenario 1: A patient presents with good ridges and well-fitting dentures. Tell this patient, “Your dentures are working at about 95%. This adhesive may bring you to 100%.”

Scenario 2: A patient presents with well-constructed dentures but poor retention because there is not enough connective tissue on the ridge or skeletal structure. In this case, explain to the patient that retention and function could improve from a 60% level to an 80% or even 90% level through the utilization of denture adhesives.

Scenario 3: A patient pre-sents with poor ridges and old, ill-fitting dentures (because of too much lip support, for ex-ample). This patient starts out at 40%. First, address the lack of ridge support by showing ridge resorption diagrams. Then give the patient a mirror (or take digital photos) to show him or her the ridges. Next, explain the qualities of properly constructed dentures and how denture fit and function would be improved to 70 or 80% with new dentures. At delivery, I would recommend adhesive that hopefully will help the patient achieve 90% fit and function.


Many types of adhesives are available. Powders, pads, creams, pastes, and cushions all find their way into our patients’ mouths with varying degrees of success.

Pads or cushions are thick, require a high level of manual dexterity, and can alter the vertical dimension of occlusion (VDO) and the occlusion of dentures. They also can put pressure on the tissue. If the denture fits well, and a 1- to 2-mm pad is placed inside of it, then something has to give: the tissue usually loses. These products should be avoided.

Powders work well, but many geriatric patients don’t have the dexterity to place the powder into their dentures properly. They also may not be able to see the powder, which makes using the correct amount difficult. Pastes or creams work best in this author’s geriatric practice. They are more visible and easier to place.


It is important to teach each patient how to apply adhesive and how much to use. I recommend the following instructions:

Figure 2. Large upper denture with adhesive applied.

(1) Apply denture adhesive in 4 to 6 small areas on the upper denture in amounts about the size of a pencil in diameter—one in the incisive papilla, one in each max-illary tuberosity depression, and one at one-half inch anterior to the posterior palatal seal. Super PoliGrip (GlaxoSmithKline), for ex-ample, works well, and this product’s Ooze-Control Tip pro-vides more control over the application of the adhesive to the denture surface, making smaller amounts easier to apply (Figure 2).

Figure 3. Lower denture with adhesive applied.

(2) On the lower denture, place a total of 3 similarly sized formations—one in the midline and one on both sides of the denture—one inch anterior to the retromolar pads (Figure 3).

(3) It is beneficial to apply the adhesive to one denture at a time. Place the first denture with adhesive in the patient’s mouth and have the patient bite down against the empty denture to secure the denture before moving on to the next denture. If adhesive is added to both dentures, and they are placed in the mouth at the same time, when the patient occludes the first time, the dentures can then assume an incorrect and painful position over the ridges. However, if the patient can bite down on one denture with adhesive while the other denture is firmly sitting on the ridge, the correct denture position can be more easily maintained.


In addition to proper use, the correct removal of a denture adhesive can make a significant difference in denture maintenance and care as well as the patient’s overall comfort level. Ideally, dentures should be removed, cleaned, and the adhesive replaced after every meal. Many patients do not or cannot comply with this ideal. Poorly retentive dentures may require continual refreshing of the denture adhesive. If a caregiver or a patient is refreshing the denture adhesive often, it may be a signal that relines or new dentures should be explored as options. Lack of proper adhesive removal or excessive refreshing of adhesive may result in the formation of a thick, hard layer of adhesive that is difficult to clean off of the denture base. This is exacerbated when dentures are exposed to air (ie, when they are left out and not placed in a denture bath with water). In those instances, as well as others where adhesive is used correctly, adhesive removal can be accomplished via the following steps:

(1) Using a denture brush and warm water, brush the dentures thoroughly. Wernet makes a good denture brush.

(2) Place the dentures in a denture bath and submerge in a mixture of warm water and denture cleanser. Polident cleanser (GlaxoSmith

Kline), for example, works well.

(3) Remove from bath, brush, and redeliver.

(4) If adhesive still re-mains on the dentures, brush them again before resubmerging in a new warm water-cleanser mix. Rinse and repeat this process until the adhesive is thoroughly removed.


With elderly edentulous patients, a clinician is very likely working with patients who are cognitively im-paired, whether from a stroke, Alzheimer’s disease, Parkin-son’s disease, or a host of other diseases and disorders. In this author’s geriatric practice, 47% of the patients have cognitive impairment. These instances may mandate direct communication with the caregiver, who is directly responsible for proper denture care, including use and removal of the denture adhesive. It is important to be especially watchful of these patients. Upon every visit they make to your office, ask yourself, “Are the dentures properly cleaned?” Improper cleaning results in a buildup of food, plaque, and adhesive that not only is unpleasant for the patient, but may be a significant health risk.

Many cognitively impaired patients also have swallowing and respiratory problems. Breathing through a mouth full of bacteria and old food adds to the risk of pneumonia, which can be deadly in the geriatric population. If and when improper cleaning is consistently noted, I do not recommend using adhesive and will in fact suggest its discontinuance. Placing more adhesive over old, unclean adhesive will result in more buildup and possibly more collected food and harmful bacteria.

Remember, caregivers can be husbands, wives, children, friends, nurses, or aides from nursing facilities or hospitals. Because these in-dividuals possess varying levels of traditional and dental education, it is important to communicate instructions clearly, offering clarification wherever possible. These instructions will play a large role in both the patient’s comfort and the caregiver’s comfort level.

Overall denture care instruction should also be offered. A good product to assist with your instructions is The Denture Essentials Kit (DEK) from GlaxoSmith-Kline. It contains Super PoliGrip denture adhesive, a series of Polident cleanser tablets, denture bath, and a Wernet denture brush, along with an informational brochure. The DEK can be a helpful tool in communicating proper denture care to your patients and/or their caregivers and ensuring this care is practiced well beyond the initial appointment.


While not intended as an enhancer for an ill-fitting denture, the proper utilization and removal of a denture adhesive can largely impact a patient’s comfort level, not to mention his or her confidence in wearing the prostheses. Prior to working directly with the adhesive, however, it is important to determine ex-isting denture fit and function, as this may dictate what a practitioner, caregiver, and/or patient can hope to accomplish through utilization of the adhesive. Further, whether communicating directly with a patient or his or her caregiver, taking the time to detail proper denture care clearly and provide appropriate tools for proper usage will benefit all involved.

Additional Reading

Ghani F, Picton DC, Likeman PR. Some factors affecting retention forces with the use of denture fixtures in vivo. Br Dent J. 1991;171:15-21.

Benson D, Rothman RS, Sims TN. The effect of a denture adhesive on the oral mucosa and vertical dimension of complete denture patients. J South Calif Dent Assoc. 1972;40:468-473.

Grasso JE. Denture adhesives: changing attitudes. J Am Dent Assoc. 1996;127:90-96.

Shay K. Denture adhesives. Choosing the right powders and pastes. J Am Dent Assoc. 1991;122:70-76.

Roessler D. Complete denture success for patients and dentists. Int Dent J. 2003;53(5 suppl):340-345.

Dr. Folse, a 1989 LSU Dental School graduate, has a mobile geriatric dental practice in Lafayette, La. He is a recognized national and international speaker on functional and efficient denture care, geriatric dentistry, dentistry for aged, blind, and disabled special needs patients, and oral health advocacy. He completed the Geriatric Dental Fellowship Program at Baylor in 1999 and is currently working with the United States Senate’s Special Aging Committee, Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, as well as the American Dental Association and Special Care Dentistry to nationally improve oral healthcare access and infrastructure for aged, blind, and disabled US citizens. In 2003 Dr. Folse co-testified with US Surgeon General Richard H. Carmona, MD, MPH, FACS, in a US Senate forum on the oral health of the nation’s seniors and continuously serves as an advocate for the United States’ most vulnerable populations. He can be reached at (337) 235-1333.

Soft Liner Specialist

What are soft liners?

Soft liners are a type of denture liner designed for comfort. They’re typically made from polymers or elastomers, substances which both create liners that are malleable and easily shaped. In other words, they adapt to your mouth more readily and effectively than harder denture liners.

In contrast to soft liners, harder liners are made from hard acrylic materials that are more likely to cause you pain and discomfort.

Soft liners ensure a secure, tight fit between your denture plates and your tissues. They relieve pain and discomfort associated with chewing, biting, and talking with ill-fitting dentures. They deliver this relief while being much gentler on the gums and other mouth tissues.

Soft liners act like shock absorbers. By absorbing a large portion of the pressure you experience from chewing, they help improve gum health.

Can I replace my old liners with soft liners?

Yes! Christian can place soft liners in new dentures or they can reline existing dentures with a soft liner. They can also place soft liners in new and existing implant-style dentures.

Soft liners are a great alternative to denture adhesive, which can be messy and unreliable, causing pain during the healing period.

Are soft liners right for me?

Soft liners are a great option for many people. While the only way to know for sure if soft liners are right for you is by visiting Dentures 4 U, in general, they are a good fit for you if you have:

Sensitive or chronically sore gums

Receded or flattened gum tissues

Gums that feature sharp, bony sections

Pain when chewing

If you experience swelling and pain after your initial extraction and denture installation, Christian may suggest you get temporary soft liners for superior comfort. This creates an easier and more comfortable healing period and transition to regular denture wearing.

Dentures aren’t meant to cause you pain, but if they are, you don’t have to settle. Are ready to make the switch to soft liners? If so, reach out to Dentures 4 U today. Schedule your free consultation over the phone.

What is the Strongest Denture Adhesive on the Market?

Denture adhesive powder, denture adhesive paste, denture adhesive cream – so many choices. How do you decide?

The subject of denture adhesives is a touchy subject. Dentists understand that a properly-made denture will fit well without the use of any adhesives at all. Some patients feel more comfortable in social settings with a light layer of denture adhesive powder applied to their dentures. However, something is definitely wrong should it become necessary to use a massive amount of denture adhesive to hold a denture in place.

More adhesive does not equate to a stronger hold. A denture that won’t stay in place with a very small amount of adhesive doesn’t fit correctly and needs to be replaced.

When I am asked to name the strongest denture adhesive, my answer is, “It depends on the situation.” What works well for one person doesn’t always work equally well for someone else. My suggestion is to start with a very light layer of powdered adhesive and see if that solves the security issue.

The 8 Strongest Denture Adhesives for Everyone

Zinc-Free Denture Adhesives

Let’s discuss a little history on how denture adhesive without zinc became a thing. A number of years ago, denture adhesive manufacturers were being sued because their products had been linked to making people sick and causing permanent nerve damage.

Manufacturers of denture adhesives originally added zinc oxide to their products to improve adhesion. When denture adhesives are applied correctly, and according to the directions, the amount of zinc present is very safe for use

Some patients experienced zinc toxicity due to using massive quantities of adhesives for years instead of having new dentures made that fit correctly. Many patients fail to realize that their gums and bone structure will naturally change with time. One denture was never designed to be worn for the rest of your life.

Enter zinc-free denture adhesives. Zinc-free adhesive formulas were offered as a safer alternative for denture wearers. In reality, creating the best denture adhesives without zinc helped avoid litigation should patients continue to over-apply the product.

The best denture adhesive without zinc is Super Poligrip Free Denture Adhesive Cream. It provides a secure long-lasting hold that keeps out food particles while assuring that your health is not compromised. Super Poligrip Free is completely free from artificial flavors, dyes, and zinc.


Fixodent Extra Hold denture adhesive powder is a great choice for all-day hold. This denture adhesive powder keeps dentures from slipping while preventing food from getting under your denture. The product is versatile and works well for full dentures as well as partial dentures.

For Lower Dentures

The best denture adhesive for lower dentures helps to secure your dentures in place without oozing. Fixodent Complete Original Denture Cream is one of the best denture adhesives for lower dentures available. It has a narrow applicator that is good for precise dispensing into three distinct areas for a superior, long-lasting hold. This product also has the added benefit of being zinc-free.

For Upper Dentures

Well-fitting upper dentures are held in place with suction. If your upper denture has become loose, there is space allowing air and liquids to get under the denture, breaking the seal. One adhesive product that will take up excess space is Ezo Denture Cushions. Ezo Cushions are also embedded with an adhesive that helps improve security. The cushions can be customized with scissors to fit most dentures.


If you are looking for natural denture adhesives or organic denture adhesives that do not contain petrochemicals, artificial colors, scents, flavors, preservatives, zinc or other harmful materials found in synthetic adhesives, BioForce and NaturDent are two denture adhesives that fill this niche market. Some of the ingredients used to create their adhesive properties include glycerin, pine resins, and natural gums. Expect to pay a premium price for natural or organic products.

For Soft Liners

The best denture adhesive for a soft liner is no adhesive at all. Soft liners are designed to make the denture adapt to your gums’ exact shape while remaining cushiony. Soft liners are ideal for patients with very sore gums, especially if the gums are very resorbed or almost non-existent.

Using adhesives in combination with a soft liner is a recipe for a mess. It is also impossible to completely remove the denture adhesive from the soft liner without ruining the soft liner itself. If it is necessary to use denture adhesive on a denture that has been relined with a soft liner, it is time for a new soft liner.

If you are looking for a temporary solution before relining your denture with a soft liner, the best denture adhesive for a soft liner is actually a combination product that acts both as the adhesive and the temporary soft liner.

Cushion Grip is a long-lasting thermoplastic denture adhesive with soft liner properties all in one. The material takes up excess space and adapts to your gums while providing the security of adhesive. If you use care while cleaning the denture, the material can be expected to last for up to four days before it requires replacement. A well-applied layer of Cushion Grip can be a short-term lifesaver when your dentures are rubbing sores on your gums. Be sure to see your dentist at your earliest possible convenience for a more permanent solution.

For Partial Dentures

Because of the unique tooth-supported design of partial dentures, properly adjusted partials rarely require adhesives. If the partial is still a little loose, the best denture adhesive for partials is a light layer of denture adhesive powder. Fixodent Extra Hold is one of the best denture adhesives for partials.

Overall Best Denture Adhesive

With so many denture adhesives on the market, the best overall adhesive is a subjective choice. Secure Waterproof Denture Adhesive by Dentex is both zinc-free and flavor-free, and it can deliver up to 12 hours of holding power. It is not like other adhesives because it is not water-soluble. You don’t have to worry about adhesive particles dissolving and oozing out throughout the day.

Adhesives Don’t Have to Be Part of Your Reality

Denture adhesives are a temporary method to secure your dentures in place for social situations. But adhesives are not a substitute for well-fitting dentures.

Well-made dentures can allow you to enjoy life in a way that is not possible if you rely on denture adhesives to get you through the day. If this is you, it is time to trust the clinicians and staff at European Denture Centers. With advanced techniques and approaches to tooth replacement, they can open a world of comfort and confidence that you never thought possible!

Soft Liner vs. Soft Reline

“What is the difference between a soft liner and a soft reline?” DenSureFit gets asked this question frequently. Some denture wearers might hear about soft liners from their dentist and then they hear that DenSureFit is a soft reline.

“What is the difference?” they ask. Well, they are the same. The soft reline procedure is one that applies a soft liner to the inside of your denture for a better fit. When your dentist does it in the office, it is called a professional soft reline. When you do it at home using a kit such as DenSureFit, it is an “at-home” reline. There are other “at-home” denture liners that can also be purchased online or at stores such as Wal-Mart, but those are quite different from DenSureFit, which is the very first silicone denture liner kit available over-the-counter and even provides an option for soft liners for lower dentures.

Is there any difference in the material used between what the dentist uses and DenSureFit?

“Is there any difference in the material used between what the dentist uses and DenSureFit?” one might ask. The materials used in DenSureFit are exactly the same as the professional reline materials that many dentists use (and will charge between $250-400 for a reline of just one denture plate). As a matter of fact, the vinyl polysiloxane (the technical name for the DenSureFit silicone) is said to be one of the finest soft reline materials used by dentists. Some have even said it’s the holy grail of them all!

“What makes the DenSureFit silicone material better than the one my dentist used for my soft reline? The one my dentist used smelled like a nail salon, the soft liner had a bad taste, and even burned my mouth!”

The vinyl polysiloxane (silicone for soft lining for dentures) that DenSureFit uses to make your denture snug is one of the gentlest materials that can be used for soft relines and tissue conditioners. It is tasteless, odorless and has no burning. Many dentists use it especially when they need to reline a patient’s dentures who have had a recent mouth surgery or are having a challenge with infection because it is so gentle.

DenSureFit has chosen one of the best denture liner materials and has made it available to the home-user. The silicone stays soft and supple from the first day you put it in to the day you take it out, months later. It does not change state. It stays the same. When your gums shrink, and your denture gets loose again, you can add more silicone in the trough area right on top of the previous layer to snug them up again!

How long does a soft denture reline last?

“How long does a soft denture reline last?” you might ask. With proper application and care, your soft denture liners should last a minimum of three months. If it is adhering properly, comfortable, fitting well and free from bacteria, your liner can stay in your denture.

So, whether you call it a soft liner or a soft reline, it’s all the same. DenSureFit silicone is a soft liner that you apply to your denture when you give yourself an “at-home” soft reline. They are meant to stay in your denture to keep your denture snug and cushioned for months.

Denture soft reline instructions can be found on the DenSureFit website at

West Hollywood Holistic and Cosmetic Dental Care

What options do I have for the strongest denture adhesives? The correct answer to that question depends on your situation. Sometimes, it can be pretty uncomfortable to chew food with dentures, especially when acidic food slips into the soft gum tissues. In this situation, denture adhesives will add stability to the dentures to make chewing less painful. Adhesive formulas also have a protective seal to prevent food particles from entering the gap. Besides comfort, you can also add denture adhesives to fight breath. Most options come with antibacterial properties that keep the mouth fresh for as long as six hours.

However, these adhesives are not for everyone. You can still have a good experience with dentures without using adhesives, especially if you go for high-quality dental services. Experienced dentists at West Hollywood Holistic and Cosmetic Dental Care understand that well-fitted dentures will stay in place for up to 10 years, even without adhesives. We only recommend the best dentures adhesives if your mouth bone structure experiences shrinkage. In that case, the jaw bone cannot hold the dentures properly. Sometimes, you may also need to add adhesives a few years into using dentures.

What are Denture Adhesives?

Denture adhesives are dental products with adhesive properties that add retention to the dentures to enhance stability, chewing ability, and comfort. Your dentist can apply the adhesive either on or underneath the dentures. The best dentures adhesives come in powders, pastes, or even adhesive pads. However, adhesive dentures are ideal if you only use them in small amounts. If you have to use an incredibly high amount, then you either need new dentures, or the current ones require a denture reline.

However, also note that denture adhesives only offer a temporary solution. A high-quality adhesive formula won’t strengthen the shrinking jaw bone. It only provides more stable support to loose dentures. So in the long haul, you might need to visit your dentist for denture replacement.

The Best Dentures Adhesives in 2021 and Beyond

There are several options for denture adhesives built for unique circumstances. For instance, if you’re uncomfortable due to food particles slipping underneath your dentures, you can go for a high-quality denture adhesive cream. Creams provide a superior food seal, preventing irritation, pain, and discomfort when chewing. Moreover, any denture adhesive cream is easy to use, especially for amateurs. Apply a thin layer around the denture’s edges to create a temporary seal, and you’re good to go.

Some of the strongest denture adhesives based on individual preferences and needs include:

• Zinc-Free Denture Adhesives

Up to today, many people still fear using adhesives for upper and lower dentures because of possible zinc contamination. Initially, manufacturers used zinc as part of the adhesive ingredients. Consequently, manufactures faced many lawsuits as patients could link various health complications such as permanent never damage to using zinc-based adhesives. However, the truth is that zinc is safe when applied correctly in the recommended quantities. Thus, there is a high likelihood that the affected customers relied on massive amounts instead of what the manufacturer recommended.

Even so, you no longer need to worry about zinc contamination. You can now enjoy a wide range of safe zinc-free adhesive formulas even if you over-apply the product. The best zinc-free adhesive formula for dentures is Super Poligrip-Free Cream. This product guarantees a secure, long-lasting hold that will keep you going throughout the day. In addition, it is ideal for keeping food particles out of the soft gum tissues. The best part? This adhesive formula is free from any artificial additives such as flavors and dyes.

• Adhesives for Lower Dentures

Expert dentists recommend using the strongest denture adhesives that can secure the lower dentures without oozing. So which adhesive formulas should you go for to hold your lower dentures? Fixodent Complete Original Denture Cream makes one of the most reliable denture adhesives for lower dentures. Besides the reasonably affordable price tag, this product comes with a narrow applicator for precise dispensing. This feature saves you from over-applying denture adhesives. Also, this product is zinc-free and provides superior, long-lasting holding.

• Adhesives for Upper Dentures

Well-fitting upper dentures use a suction technic to stay in place and remain stable. However, over time, the dentures can feel loose, creating a space that allows air and liquid to penetrate underneath. Thus, you can feel uncomfortable or even pain when food particles penetrate the gap. One of the prolific denture adhesives that can help stop all these woes is Ezo Denture Cushions. This product has embedded adhesive properties that help form another seal around the upper dentures. However, you may need to customize the cushions with scissors to fit correctly.

• Powder-Based Denture Adhesives

Powder-based denture adhesives offer the same glue properties as cream. However, if you often laugh, sneeze, or cough. Moreover, they are easy to apply; hence ideal for beginners. You can go for Fixodent Extra Hold if you want a high-quality powder adhesive formula. Why Fixodent Extra Hold? This product offers the strongest hold among all powder adhesive formulas in the market. It provides an excellent, secure seal that prevents food particles from getting beneath the denture. Moreover, this product is versatile, and you’ll find it helpful for both full and partial dentures.

• Adhesives for Soft Liners

What are the best denture adhesives for soft liners? The honest answer is none. Why? Soft liners have a unique design that makes the dentures adapt to your jaw and gum structure. That is why dentists recommend soft liners to patients with deteriorated or very sore gums. However, if you use an adhesive on a soft liner, it will be difficult to remove it without damaging the liner. Moreover, you may end up experiencing severe gum sores. If you often find it hard to go without denture adhesives on a denture fitted with soft liners, you would want to visit your dentist for relining.

If you cannot do an immediate denture reline, you can use an adhesive formula with soft liner properties. In that case, cushion-grip denture adhesives sound like the best plan.

• Natural Denture Adhesives

Some patients prefer completely natural adhesive formulas because of aesthetic preference or even allergic conditions. Remember, even zinc-free denture adhesives can contain several toxic ingredients such as petrochemicals, scents, artificial flavors, or even preservatives. So, what options do you have for natural denture adhesives? You can go for BioForce or NaturDent. These formulas are among the best-selling market products and use organic ingredients such as natural gums, glycerin, and pine resin. However, kindly note that all-natural adhesives attract a premium price tag.

• Adhesives for Partial Dentures

Partial dentures feature a unique design because they support already existing natural teeth. Thus, you don’t need to use an adhesive formula at all with properly-fitted partial dentures. However, depending on habits and the foods you consume during the day, partial dentures can sometimes feel loose. You don’t want to experience that uncomfortable feeling in the middle of a social setting. In that case, you can use temporary, powder-based denture adhesives such as Fixodent Extra Hold. This product stacks up relatively well to alternative market adhesive formulas for partial dentures.

• Cushion-Grip Denture Adhesives

Lastly, you can choose cushion-grip denture adhesives if you want a relatively permanent option that lasts up to four days. These products feature a thermoplastic adhesive formula with soft liner properties. However, this adhesive product will only last for the intended period if you use it properly and clean your dentures daily. They are a go-to option if your dentures are extremely loose and often rub the gum’s soft tissues, leaving some sores. Cushion-grip adhesives fill the excess space beneath the dentures to enhance stability and provide a secure seal.

However, just like other adhesive formulas, cushion-grip products just offer a temporary solution, and you cannot substitute them for well-fitting dentures. If you find it hard using them, you can ask your dentist to recommend the best dentures adhesives for secure sealing.

How to Apply Denture Adhesive

As noted, denture adhesives come in creams, powders, or even pads/ strips. The strongest denture among the three depends on your needs. For instance, public speakers and musicians may find a high-quality denture adhesive cream to offer more stability than powders or pads. So, how do you apply these adhesives to your dentures? First, it will help if your dentures are clean before application. Expert dentists recommend soaking and brushing your dentures at least daily. Also, you can use a non-abrasive denture to wipe food particles.

How to Apply Powder-Based Denture Adhesives

Follow this procedure:

• Clean your dentures using a non-abrasive cleanser. You can also use a bristle brush.

• Prepare a glass of warm water and use it to wet down the dentures.

• Hold your powder adhesive and sprinkle it underneath the denture. After covering the whole underside, shake the denture to remove the loose powder.

• Install your dentures and wait for a few seconds to let the powder set up and form a strong seal.

How to Apply Cream Denture Adhesives

Follow this procedure:

• Use a non-abrasive cleanser or a bristle brush to clean your dentures before drying them properly. Adhesive creams require dry surfaces; otherwise, they’ll lose the adhesive properties.

• Take a q-tip and spread a small portion of the cream on it (just like you would do with toothpaste on a brush). Then, use the q-tip to apply a small layer of the cream to your dentures.

• Spread the cream around the edges of the dentures to form a seal. Kindly avoid applying the cream in the middle because it can squish out when installing the dentures.

• Return the denture in its place and press down. The adhesive properties in cream products should activate immediately.

How to Use Adhesive Pads

Follow this procedure:

• Just like in the above process, it helps out if you start with clean dentures. Then, use a bristle brush or non-abrasive cleanser to get the job done.

• After cleaning the dentures, dry your hands properly with a clean towel before handling the adhesive pads.

• Strip the packaging to get the pad and lay it in the middle of the dentures.

• Rinse your mouth with warm water before installing the dentures. Then, firmly press the dentures to ensure they fit correctly.

How to Remove Denture Adhesivesm

It is critical to note that you’ll need to clean adhesives off your dentures every night. Also, you must remove the adhesives and clean your mouth (including dentures) before applying more. Otherwise, the adhesive won’t hold properly. Before removing the dentures, rinse your mouth with warm water or a mouthwash. This will help loosen the glue. After that, brush your mouth as you usually do and clean the dentures.

Do I Really Need Denture Adhesives?

As noted, you only need to buy denture adhesives if you only need them. Otherwise, these adhesives are just a temporary solution for denture comfort and stability in social situations. Thus, adhesives are not an alternative for well-fitting dentures. Remember, a well-fitted denture can enhance an enjoyable lifestyle without a possible reliance on adhesives. West Hollywood Holistic and Cosmetic Dental Care is your one-stop provider for denture services. Whatever question you may have about dentures and other dental conditions, we have all the answers under one roof.

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