That's microscopic. You aren't feeling that in there but the metallic sheen in pretty much every toothpaste? Bingo.
Whatever it is, if it's really dodgy, I'm quietly confident it's not available in Europe. But in the US anything flies! Fructose syrup, machine guns, plastic BPA, glitter toothpaste...
But would it need to be specific? Cause toothpaste already has do not eat and various warning labels on it.
Due to its unique characteristics, glitter has also proven to be useful forensic evidence. Because of the tens of thousands of different commercial glitters, identical glitter particles can be compelling evidence that a suspect has been at a crime scene. Forensic scientist Edwin Jones has one of the largest collections of glitter consisting of over 1,000 different samples used in comparison of samples taken from crime scenes. Glitter particles are easily transferred through the air or by touch, yet cling to bodies and clothing, often unnoticed by suspects.
Yeah. But Proctor and Gamble also does disclose that they use PE in their Crest toothpaste for decorative effect. Apparently, it's also in gum. Some exfoliating face washes also use it. Polyethylene ground down fine enough is considered food safe in the US.But would it need to be specific? Cause toothpaste already has do not eat and various warning labels on it.
Accounting for most of the company's sales and not wanting to keep it secret because people won't like glitter being in whatever it is, toothpaste seems like the best bet.
It does now after Crest got into media trouble.
That's concrete, I looked at having it done in my house.It's the coatings you use to coat garage floors, no? They have shiny sparkly bits in them.