10 Best Training Toothpaste

Updated on: May 2021

Best Training Toothpaste in 2021


Burt's Bees Kids Toothpaste, Fluoride Free, Fruit Fusion, 4.2 oz

Burt's Bees Kids Toothpaste, Fluoride Free, Fruit Fusion, 4.2  oz
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2021
  • Fluoride free toothpaste with a clean and fresh experience
  • Made Without: Sodium Lauryl Sulfate (SLS), Triclosan & Parabens, Artificial Flavors & Sweeteners, Preservatives & Blue, Red, Yellow Dyes, Plastic Microbeads
  • Sweetener from the stevia plant gives the toothpaste a pleasant taste
  • Not tested on animals
  • Fruit fusion flavor tastes great

Orajel My Little Pony Fluoride-Free Training Toothpaste, Pinkie Fruity, 1.5 oz.

Orajel My Little Pony Fluoride-Free Training Toothpaste, Pinkie Fruity, 1.5 oz.
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2021
  • Fluoride-free, so safe if swallowed when used as directed
  • Free of alcohol, parabens, aspartame, dyes, sugar, SLS, dairy, gluten
  • Pinkie Fruity flavor tastes great!
  • Does not contain artifical colors or dyes
  • Gluten and dairy free

Hello Oral Care Kids Fluoride Free and SLS Free Toothpaste, Natural Watermelon, 4.2 Ounce

Hello Oral Care Kids Fluoride Free and SLS Free Toothpaste, Natural Watermelon, 4.2 Ounce
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2021
  • Contains 1 - 4.2oz tube of toothpaste
  • Hello is thoughtfully formulated with high quality ingredients like xylitol, erythritol, soothing aloe vera, and a silica blend that gently polish teeth. We're serious about being friendly, and about what goes into little mouths.
  • Hello boxes are made from 100% recycled paperboard and printed with soy inks. BPA-free and contains no phthalates
  • Choose friendly! Hello is vegan, never tested on animals (Leaping Bunny Certified) and made in the USA. Brush and greet freely.
  • Free from dyes, sls/sulfates, artificial sweeteners/flavors, microbeads, triclosan and gluten.

Orajel Elmo Fluoride-Free Training Toothpaste, Berry Fun, 1.5oz

Orajel Elmo Fluoride-Free Training Toothpaste, Berry Fun, 1.5oz
BESTSELLER NO. 4 in 2021
  • Fluoride-free, safe if swallowed when used as directed
  • Free of alcohol, parabens, aspartame, dyes, sugar, SLS, dairy, gluten
  • Berry Fun flavor tastes great!
  • Does not contain artifical colors or dyes
  • Gluten and dairy free

Tom's of Maine Toddlers Fluoride-Free Natural Toothpaste in Gel, Mild Fruit, 1.75 Ounce, 3 Count

Tom's of Maine Toddlers Fluoride-Free Natural Toothpaste in Gel, Mild Fruit, 1.75 Ounce, 3 Count
BESTSELLER NO. 5 in 2021
  • TASTE THEY LOVE: Contains 6 to 1.75 ounce tubes of toddler toothpaste in a Mild Fruit flavor that will keep toddlers brushing
  • FLUORIDE FREE: Toms toothpaste for toddlers is fluoride free, meaning it is safe if swallowed and is specially formulated for 3 to 24 months old
  • GENTLY CLEANS: Toms fluoride free toothpaste gently cleans little teeth and gums with an easy to use, no mess dispensing top
  • CERTIFIED B CORP: Tom's of Maine meets the highest standards of verified social and environmental performance, public transparency, and legal accountability to balance profit and purpose
  • Giving for Goodness: We believe in giving back; Tom's of Maine donates 10 Percent of our profits to charities committed to children's health, education and the environment; Employees donate 5 Percent of paid time to causes they are passionate about in their communities; Thank you for supporting Tom's of Maine

Hello Oral Care Fluoride Free Toddler Training Toothpaste, Organic Apple, 1.5 Ounce

Hello Oral Care Fluoride Free Toddler Training Toothpaste, Organic Apple, 1.5 Ounce
BESTSELLER NO. 6 in 2021
  • Contains one tube of 1.5 Ounce Organic Apple Toddler Training Toothpaste
  • A big idea for little mouths. Say hello to naturally friendly organic apple toddler training toothpaste made with natural ingredients that are effective and delicious. This clear gel gently cleans your little one's teeth and delicate gums. magic.
  • Hello is thoughtfully formulated with high quality ingredients like aloe Vera and sweeteners made from plants, like xylitol and erythritol. We're serious about being friendly, and about what goes into little mouths.
  • Hello organic apple training paste is safe if swallowed. It's also free from artificial sweeteners, sugar, artificial flavors, dyes, triclosan, SLS/sulfates, parabens, fluoride, dairy and gluten. Hooray!
  • Appropriate for training. Safe for all ages 3 months +. Hello is also vegan, never tested on animals (Leaping Bunny Certified) and made in the USA. Brush and greet freely.

Tom's of Maine Fluoride-Free Children's Toothpaste, Kids Toothpaste, Natural Toothpaste, Silly Strawberry, 4.2 Ounce, Pack of 3

Tom's of Maine Fluoride-Free Children's Toothpaste, Kids Toothpaste, Natural Toothpaste, Silly Strawberry, 4.2 Ounce, Pack of 3
BESTSELLER NO. 7 in 2021
  • TASTE THEY LOVE: Contains 3 to 4.2 ounce tubes of Toms toothpaste for kids; This all natural toothpaste is a favorite for parents and it's fun for kids too, with the tasty Silly Strawberry flavor, which helps them develop healthy brushing habits naturally
  • FLUORIDE FREE: Inside every tube of Toms fluoride free kids toothpaste are ingredients that are all derived from nature. Carrageenan derived from seaweed acts as binder/gum
  • GENTLY CLEANS: Toms toothpaste is safe for your child's teeth; The natural toothpaste uses calcium and silica to gently clean, and has a delicious real fruit flavor that will have your child smiling
  • CERTIFIED B CORP: Tom's of Maine meets the highest standards of verified social and environmental performance, public transparency, and legal accountability to balance profit and purpose; No animal ingredients
  • GIVING FOR GOODNESS: We believe in giving back; Tom's of Maine donates 10 Percent of our profits to charities committed to children's health, education and the environment; Employees donate 5 Percent of paid time to causes they are passionate about in their communities; Thank you for supporting Tom's of Maine

Orajel Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood Fluoride-Free Training Toothpaste & Toothbrush Combo Pack, Fruity Stripes, 1.0oz

Orajel Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood Fluoride-Free Training Toothpaste & Toothbrush Combo Pack, Fruity Stripes, 1.0oz
BESTSELLER NO. 8 in 2021
  • Fluoride-free, safe if swallowed when used as directed
  • Free of alcohol, parabens, aspartame, dyes, sugar, SLS, dairy, gluten
  • Combo pack with a Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood Toothbrush
  • Fruity Stripes flavor tastes great!
  • Does not contain artifical colors or dyes

Colgate My First Baby and Toddler Toothpaste and Toothbrush, 1 Pack-Toothpaste & Toothbrush Set

Colgate My First Baby and Toddler Toothpaste and Toothbrush, 1 Pack-Toothpaste & Toothbrush Set
BESTSELLER NO. 9 in 2021
  • Toothpaste & toothbrush pack
  • Fluoride free formula toothpaste
  • No artificial colors, preservatives, or Sodium Lauryl Sulfate
  • Specially designed for kids under 2 years old
  • Bubble fruit flavor to encourage regular brushing
  • Extra soft bristles for a gentle cleaning

Orajel Elmo Fluoride-Free Tooth & Gum Cleanser 1.0 oz. with Toothbrush, Banana Apple, 1 oz.

Orajel Elmo Fluoride-Free Tooth & Gum Cleanser 1.0 oz. with Toothbrush, Banana Apple, 1 oz.
BESTSELLER NO. 10 in 2021
  • Fluoride-free, so safe if swallowed when use as directed
  • Free of alcohol, parabens, aspartame, dyes, sugar, SLS, dairy, gluten
  • Combo pack with an Elmo toothbrush
  • Banana Apple flavor tastes great!
  • Does not contain artifical colors or dyes
  • Directions: Wash Hands. Apply A Small Amount Of Baby Orajel Tooth And Gum Cleanser To The Toothbrush. Gently Brush Your Child'S Teeth And Gums. For Best Results, Use In The Morning And At Bedtime. The Baby Toothbrush Is The Perfect Size For Little Mouths And Has Extra Soft Bristles. It May Be Sanitized By Pouring Boiling Water Over Brush. All Toothbrushes Should Be Replaced Every 3-4 Months. Use Toothbrush With Adult Supervision. Use For Toothbrusing Only. Do Not Chew.
  • Ingredients: Water, Sorbitol, Propylene Glycol, Glycerin, Cellulose Gum, Poloxamer 407, Flavor, Simethicone, Methylparaben, Potassium Sorbate, Sodium Saccharin, Propylparaben, Citric Acid.
  • Safety Warning: Keep Out Of Reach Of Children. Do Not Use If Outer Blister On Card Is Torn Or Cut Before First Use.

How to Write Songs

Using basic music theory knowledge about scales and progressions, songwriters will find many new chords to write songs with. Because they come from the same key they will have notes in common and sound good together. One common progression is the I-IV-V.

There are 12 notes in music. Seven whole notes (going from A to G,) and five sharps (or flats.) The trick is to remember there are no sharps or flats between B and C, and also between E and F.

After learning that, knowing how to build out the major scale is necessary. What does all this have to do with writing songs? In the end, it will give you easy access to many chords, which can be thought of as colors, for your songs. Because this comes right out of a key, your chords will have connections, i.e., similar notes. They will sound good together.

The major scale is built by counting half-steps (one fret each on guitar, or all notes, including the black keys on the piano.) Use this pattern

2-2-1-2-2-2-1,

and count each from your starting point. So if you start with A, you then count up two half-steps and B is your second note in the scale.

From B you count two again, and since there is no sharp or flat between B and C, our two half-steps takes us to C#, the third note in the scale of A. Next is one step from C# to D, etc. After the final single step, your eighth note will be the same as the first. If not, you've probably gotten off track somewhere.

This information allows you to build out any scale (consider it a key signature that you're going to write in,) and we can get to the more useful progression theory.

Each of the seven different notes in the scale can be said to stand for a particular chord or family of chords. You normally see this written with roman numerals. Here it is in A.

I II III IV V VI VII
A B C# D E F# G#

Now you simply learn which types of chords go best with each step.

The I chord corresponds to major or major7 chords. You could extend that to more obscure major 9's or whatever.

The II chord corresponds to a minor or minor 7th chord. Again, this could be drawn out if you're doing jazz or something.
The III chord goes with a minor chord. The IV chord goes with a major or dominant. The V chord goes with dominant chords best, but also major. The VI chord goes with minor, and the VII chord goes with major or sometimes diminished.

Now to use this in writing a song. Start with a key center, like our example in A. Think of the feel you're wanting to convey…in broad terms, like uplifting and happy, or down and sad. Try changing between two chords in the key, for example a Bm7 to the V7, which in the key of A is E7.

Then maybe go to the A…get wild and do a Bm9 instead of the Bm7, and change the E7 to just E, and make the A an Amaj7. That's jazz folks.

The point is you now have all these colors and tones to use in communicating your feelings. The actual rhythm and beat of the song is up to you. Try a rhythm you're familiar with. Maybe it will help if you begin to vocalize a melody over the top of your chord changes. Sometimes that will lead you to the next tone and you can quickly find a corresponding chord.

Many genres of music have standard progressions they use, such as the I-IV-V in blues and country and pop. You may find it easy to write "in the pocket" with these types of progressions.

Often when writing rock music I will write all the guitar, and then return to write the vocals. When writing my acoustic material it helps to begin singing and writing the lyrics as I'm building my progressions. The variations and ways songwriters write are numerous.

Several times, for friends, I have put music to their poetry or lyrics. This is a bit trickier and I don't recommend this method for a novice. Fitting the lyric in, I find I usually have to heavily edit their writings to make it cohesive. And things like melodies for the chorus have to be selected, etc. I warn them it won't come out just as they wrote it.

Use the key center and get two or three chords sounding good together. Then pull a line out of thin air; hopefully you have a feeling and an idea what you want the song to be about. Sing this melody over your chords and play your progression a few times. Then using another chord from the key center, begin a second progression with two or three more chords. Fit a second stanza of lyrics over those. These should flow into each other unless you specifically want a jarring effect.

You should be able to come up with at least three different progressions for a song. Yes, songs can be just one, or two, or however many you like. Be creative with the arrangement and try things. Vary the repeating of the progression riff. For example, play your verse progression 4 times, and your chorus progression twice.

What happens to your song if you go right into a bridge after the first verse and then after the second you go to the chorus? Try writing songs in this manner, and don't forget to listen to your favorite artists to see just how they arrange their songs.