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  • Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System
  • Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System
  • Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System
  • Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System
  • Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System
  • Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System

Interplak

Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System

Interplak

Interplak by Conair All-in-One Sonic Water Jet System

£106.00 £64.00 Save: (39.62%)
£64.00 MRP £106 Save £42 (39.62%)
Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Product Description Product Description
  • The first water jet system with water pulsation and sonic brushing action. Cleans between teeth and below the gumline; Helps prevent gingivitis and gum disease
  • 6 attachments including 2 large brush heads with vibrating action and 1 soft gum massager
  • 7-setting pressure control
  • Large capacity tank
  • On/Off button; Pause control on handle and Sonic button on handle controls sonic vibration
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Reviews See all reviews

Customer Reviews

Don't Bother I was glad to see there was a product with all the functionality this purported to have... I should have known it was too good to be true for the price. I wish it had a guarantee so I could return it. The toothbrush bristles are too short and hard. The handle too short for easy maneuvering. The water pic function is a joke - it the stream of water is too heavy, but does not have the pressure to actually clean teeth/gums - you would be better off using a squirt-gun - which would be much quieter, since the sonic function on this will wake up the whole neighborhood, it is so ridiculously loud.A terrible product. Do not buy it. 1Be Prepared to spend an extra $7.95 for a second tip The Swj1 only includes a single standard water jet tip. If you have another person that will be using it, it will be necessary to purchase another tip! The four piece set only includes one standard tip, so if you're like me, the other 3 will end up in a drawer. My guess is Conair leaves out the tip so you're forced to buy a set. At that point you're about close to the cost of the Waterpik Ultra Water Flosser. Additional standard tip are not available in a pair or as a single item, only a single with the other tips that you may not need. The Waterpik Ultra Water Flosser includes two standard tips, as you'd expect.The big (only?) selling point of the Swj1 is the sonic vibration technology. There's a battery in the handle, and when switched on, will vibrate. The vibration will be felt in your teeth, jaw, and all through your cranium. I don't think it's a pleasant sensation. Also, if you Google it, there doesn't seem to be any solid science behind the benefit of the sonic vibration. At least when used as intended. My main issue with the functionality of the device was the low pressure. As stated in other reviews, it's significantly less than the Waterpik's. I sent back the SWj1 to Amazon and am loving the Waterpik Ultra Water Flosser. Excellent water pressure, two tips, reservoir under the tank. Overall I think it is a generation ahead of the Conair. Unless you have a use for the vibration feature, don't try to save a few bucks, the Waterpik Ultra Water Flosser is a great product and the best value. At the time of this review, there are 3,681 reviews for the Waterpik and 147 reviews for the Conair. I generally go for the underdog, but this time The Waterpik Ultra Water Flosser wins. 3Poorly designed and cheaply made Operating this product is a challenge. The start button needs to be pushed rather hard to operate the machine, which makes the machine move unless you hold it in place with your second hand. This two hand operation is problematic because you need the second hand to hold another button located on the jet handle that temporarily stops water flow. Failure to hold this button while starting the machine results in water squirting on the operator. This is poor design in my book.Another design flaw is the size and mounting of the water tank. It is way to big, as about an eight of its capacity would be more than sufficient for a single cleaning job. Of course, you can fill the tank only one eight of its capacity, but that makes it rather lightweight and often results in poor water seal between the tank and the base, causing either water leaks or water not flowing to the jet. It is hard to understand what practical purpose such a design really serves.It would be far more useful to design a much smaller water tank directly mounted on the jet handle, such as Gurin professional flosser. This would eliminate the unwieldy plastic tube connecting the tank to the water jet. The tube tends to get entangled with the electric cord and the protruding parts of the base itself, which creates another challenge to using this equipment.The "sonic" toothbrush is a joke. Completely useless. First of all it does not have the power to do an adequate cleaning job. Second, using the toothbrush requires removing the jet from the plastic housing and inserting the brush. Third, the brush itself is rather short and small. All that makes brushing with this equipment rather cumbersome and ineffective.The plastic construction is rather cheap, prone to spills and difficult to clean. The plastic housing holding the water jet on my unit broke, which makes the product unusable even though the pump is still operational.In sum, it is a half baked product that purports to perform two functions - brushing and water flossing - neither of them well. It looks like something designed by bunglers in the marketing department rather than engineers and dental hygiene specialists. Definitely NOT worth the money. 1Works well. Pulsating feature (surprisingly) is nice. This thing works great.At first I was skeptical of the pulsating feature. It seemed like an unnecessary gimmick. But the more I've used it, the more I find that it does seem to work well, and the battery in the handle (which I figured would need constant replacement) has lasted and lasted. It seems to me that what it really does is rapidly move the point-of-aim of the nozzle by vibrating the whole handle. And that actually seems to be a benefit because it allows the aim to cover a slightly larger area rapidly. Switching it off, I miss having it.As with any of these water jet gadgets, they don't last forever. The pumps in them seem to fail regularly. But I get a few years out of each one, and for what they do, I wouldn't be without one.My dental hygienist says I have the gums of a 20 year old!Seriously. One of the main advantages of a water jet gizmo is that it gets down under the gums and massages the daylights out of that area, strengthening and cleaning it to keep your gum pockets small and your gum tissue healthy.I have a couple of places next to teeth that have been repaired with crowns, etc., that collect food easily, and that irritates the gum pockets in those places. It's great to be able to blast those areas out easily. And everywhere else where tooth meets gum, it's nice to be able to scour out plaque that's starting to grow there. It feels great once you get your gums built up and "in shape".You can adjust the pressure of the water to start off gentle and work your way up to higher power as your gums become more healthy. As with other similar units, the water temperature also affects the pressure. Warm water comes out more gently than cold water. There is obviously some sort of plastic or elastomer part(s) in the pump, or maybe the tube, that creates more pressure when it's cold and rigid and less pressure when it's warm and more flexible. So you can vary the pressure that way, too.I'm not sure what else to say. It's a water jet gum cleaner, and it works as well as any I've tested. The tank holds plenty of water and the reliability has been as good as any others I've used. Not perfect, but then none of them seem to last all that long. 5Great for helping get gunk out of braces. Could use a few changes.I got this to help get the food out of tight areas of my kids' braces. It works very well. It's small and compact and doesn't take too much space on our bathroom counter.It has a bunch of different heads and two different colored toothbrush heads which was great for my two kiddos. I still use the oral b electric toothbrush, but they have a good time brushing with the heads that come with this.I didn't even notice it until my son mentioned it, but there is a little drawer for you to store the heads in. That was a nice little surprise.One con that I find very annoying is that once you turn on the on switch you literally have to have the head in your mouth otherwise the water gets everywhere. It would be nice if the handle itself had a button you could press and turn on. Right now it's like a juggling act trying to turn it on and put it in your mouth at the same time while hovering over the sink.All in all it works well for what it's supposed to do. I'm glad we have it. I feel like my kids teeth are very clean and food free because of this little contraption.If you have any questions feel free to ask. I'm happy to answer them and help as much as I can. I put some pictures up so you can see what it looks like and its functions. If this review helped you please let me know by pressing the helpful button. Thanks and happy shopping! :-)4Ok, but make sure you've got strong thumbs! UPDATE: I've started experiencing some leaking between the reservoir & the base when not in use. What this has really meant for me is I have to refill/empty the basin with every use. This isn't terribly difficult to deal with, but what has gotten more frustrating with time is the fact you have to push a button to keep the water from flowing (as opposed push the button for it to flow). So much so, I wouldn't get this model again in the future and if I had extra $$$ I would consider buying a new one.-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------I've been using this for about a year and all in all, I like it.I read a lot of reviews before making the decision to get this one. My initial criteria was one that didn't cost an arm & a leg, but was rated pretty high. But through research realized I needed something that has a reservoir with a lid, different heads included, and a variety power settings with actual power to back it up. So far, so good. I don't run through the tank as quickly as some people do, but I did add mouthwash to the water in basin as some had suggested and I really like that.My one complaint about this is as soon as you hit the power button, water is jetting through the flosser. Which, I get it, that's what you want, but I can't tell you the number of times I have sprayed myself, the walls, the sink, the cat (sorry Bo) because I wasn't holding the button down hard enough. If you're flossing your whole mouth, that requires a bit of thumb strength, which who really has that?This would be a 5 star product if you pushed the button to release the water as opposed to stopping the flow. 3Much quiter then ViaJets and WaterPiks. I use these type of devices (and their subgingival tips) on my dentist's recommendation to fight gingivitis. This Water Jet is much quieter then the WaterPik and ViaJet units I have owned. . I have yet to use the "Sonic" function, as it turns out to be a battery powered tooth brush "feature" of the handle--I originally thought it might have something to do with the actual water jet. One small negative: without a marked (as in some kind of units) reservoir you have to "eyeball" your amounts of fluid (or pre-measure them). In summation: so far so good, and I would recommend the product--especially at the price. 4A Wonder Cure! I have used a Waterpik for years and have been fighting gum pockets the whole time. I floss and use a sonic toothbrush too. The Waterpik kept the pockets from getting worse but didn't really help. Even getting my teeth cleaned 4 times a year didn't help. This wonderful little Water Jet fixed my gums in the three months between cleanings. My dentist couldn't believe it. He had been trying to send me to the periodontist and suddenly Look Ma no pockets! I use warm water for comfort and a touch of Listerine to give it a slight antiseptic property. Last thing I do before I go to bed. I'd give this thing 10 stars if I could! There is a little battery in the handle that creates the sonic feeling and I was worried that it might need to be replaced too often but it lasts for several months. These aren't the most rugged devices so you have to be careful with them. I dropped my first one. This is a replacement. 5Good for Sinus Irrigation Too Great for Sinus Irrigation tooBOTTOM LINE: I love the Interplak all-in-one, and hope it lasts.A FEW CONCERNS OTHERS HAVE EXPRESSED: more on sinuses further down.Accidentally hitting power switch when picking it up. Yes, if you grab the left side. Solution: use both hands, especially right hand, gripping the wand and its dock, left hand under the unit.Cover hinge fragile: I can see that, but just be careful. It is more convenient than the last Waterpik, with kidney-shaped combined cover and tip storage. Hard to seat, easy to just drop into reservoir.Reservoir o-ring too loose. It's easy to disconnect if you try to pick it up by the reservoir. O-ring does not leak, however, and to prevent that, I'll just leave it in place, and pick up the whole unit for filling and emptying.Tip does not have a release button. Okay, but it seems the Waterpik lock has a way of letting go, tip flies across the room. So Interplak seems better on that account. And I don't plan on swapping tips.WATERPIK HISTORY OF PROBLEMS:Power switch failed, odd design. Rocker button is NOT the switch, but moves a lever inside, sliding switch, fragile. Solution: hot-wired it, unplugging to turn off. Inconvenient, but it still works. Tube broke, hard to patch.Got a new one, just in case. It just stopped. Took apart, switch seems to be working, so maybe hard water deposits in pump??? Hate to say it, but Waterpik seems to change designs, not for better reliability, but for lightness and cheapness of components, and, of course, higher purchase price.INTERPLAK PROS:Beautiful cobalt blue reservoir, cute face that appears to wink.Capacity is 3 cups, enough for floss and sinus irrigation with one fill.Better ergonomics on wand/tubing storage.Coiled tube is softer and more stretchy. Should be less likely to break as Waterpik often does. Also, tube enters the wand at a right angle, good design, less stress on tube at that critical point.Pause button does not stick closed as latest Waterpik did.Power switch feels very robust, but time will tell.Pressure Maximum may be less than Waterpik, but middle power setting is fine for me, both for flossing and sinus irrigation, no nose bleeds, no pain.Not overly loud, but sonic function does add to the sound.Conclusion: at 39 bucks, heck of a deal, if it lasts. And the sonic function, switch on wand, is just icing on the cake. Does it work? Well, the wand buzzes, the tip buzzes if you touch your teeth with it, not a bad thing. I believe that the sonic energy is transferred to the water. It feels different when turned on. Tingles.SINUS IRRIGATION:IF YOU HAVE CHRONIC SINUS PROBLEMS, YOU NEED TO RESEARCH THIS. Most info will be referring to Waterpik, but applies to Interplak. You need an adapter, which can be bought, or just make one out of a disk of dense foam, poke a hole in the middle. Works fine.Now if you believe that sonic energy will dissolve plaque, imagine what it will do to mucus accumulation. And you are giving the sinuses an intense, not unpleasant, massage. Can't do that with a neti pot.Water comes out of opposite nostril, once sinuses are filled. Avoid swallowing by forming a Guh sound in the throat. Suck and blow with nose, and be appalled at what comes out. It's really good, but does require practice. After the first couple of irrigations, I sneezed several times, tickled. That never happened with the Waterpik, so I conclude that the sonic energy is transmitted by the water, not just the hardware, or the brush.Salt and baking soda in lukewarm water is the standard recipe, and that worries me regarding mineral buildup. Abrasion and wear? Baking soda has the lowest abrasive rating for tooth brushing, and there is a salt based tooth paste, almost as low, so perhaps wear on pump is not a concern if additives are fully dissolved.My plan to prevent deposits is to irrigate/floss using tap water. Then empty reservoir, holding all components together, then pour in a few ounces of distilled water. Running for a few seconds produces "zero water," TDS is zero, so I feel safe storing it with that water in the system. I.e., no dissolved solids to be deposited.If you empty it completely after treatment, it may lose its "prime." Don't correct that running at high speed, as the manual advises. Just put the wand down in the sink, let it drain. Or better yet, just suck on the tip until water comes through, then power on briefly at any speed, and you are primed to proceed with treatment.Happy Flushing and feel free to ask questions of the review! 5Returned after First Use I had been using a WaterPik Ultra since the beginning of the year due to a diagnosis of periodontal disease. The Waterpik has made an amazing difference in my oral health,(pink, healthy gums, less plaque, firmer teeth, etc.). Unfortunately, the build quality of Waterpik's devices aren't the best and my unit decided to die after six months of regular usage.I was going to purchase another Waterpik but saw the Interplak listed on Amazon and placed my order. The sonic feature sounded intriguing and the price was a good bit cheaper.The Interplak arrived and I was excited to try it out. That excitement, however, was short lived.My concerns started upon unpacking this unit. There is a good assortment of tips but they are made of cheap, opaque plastic that push into the units handle,(compared to Waterpik's clear tips that "click" firmly into place). I was wondering how these would stay in place when the pressure from the water jet was initiated. That question was soon answered...there is no pressure. The pressure on the Interplak, (when set on high), is equivalent to the 1-2 setting on the WaterPik Ultra. There wasn't enough pressure to remove food particles from between my teeth so I am sure it has minimal effects on plaque. The high pressure of the Waterpik is necessary to remove harmful biofilm and has been well studied for efficacy and safety.My other issue with the Interplak is design. The units power button is located on the lower front side of the base. This was an issue for me due to the setup of my bathroom. I do not have a lot of space around my sink and must store things away until use. When I would pick the unit up to place on the sink I would inadvertently tap the power button and the unit would spray water everywhere when plugged in.The water tank on this device, while large, also causes issues. The Interplak will work until 2/3 of the water has emptied from the tank. Once it reaches this level the pump will intermittently start and stop. I realized this is due to the weight of the tank getting lighter as water empties from the device. When there is minimal weight the tank isn't heavy enough to set on the motor/pump and form a proper seal.I will say the "sonic" feature feels nice but I feel it has little effect on dental health and is more of a gimmick.The Interplak may be appropriate for children but I wouldn't recommend it for those with serious dental needs.Pro:- Price- "Sonic" feature- Size of Water TankCon:- Low Pressure- Design- Effectiveness of removing Biofilm and Plaque 2A Good Deal Had had 2 water jets before.. The last one was a chargeable, portable one. It was very disappointing and finally died.Read the reviews, etc. and, even though this model was not loved by all, it wasn't a Water Pik and it was a plug in witha good capacity. Also, the price was reasonable. On the plus side...it works better than either of my others, although the first one lasted about 5 years and was adequate. It has the power and then a bit more. It holds enough liquid for more than one quick cleaning. The controls seem to work consistently...that is...when you hit the switch to turn it on, it comes on. Hit off, it stops. Pressure is nearly instantaneous. The extras are fine...especially the sonic tooth brush. Had it for about 3 months or so and it hasn't stopped working...a problem I kept having with the other two. It does seem rather a flimsy device...thin plastic. And, the pump doesn't always just hum right along...there seems to be intermittent short periods where it seems to labor for a few seconds. But the flow at the tip doesn't seem affected. Its a little noisy, but that's ok with me. I like to know when something is working well, or not, and motor/pump noise variances give me some of that information. Overall, if it keeps on working for a few years, it will make me a happy tooth cleaner. 5
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