Titanium toothpick

Titanium Toothpick Travel Kits

PPFISH Pocket Toothpick Holder keychain – Waterproof Aluminium Alloy Toothpick Box Container & Titanium Toothpick Ultralight Travel Kits

Found in every culture throughout the world the toothpick is probably the oldest tool for dental cleaning. We know the mighty toothpick predates modern humans, homo sapiens, because the skulls of Neanderthals show signs of teeth picked with a tool. Fortunately with today’s technology and our expanded knowledge of the world around us we are no longer reliant on soggy wood shards. Join the 21st century, add style and class to your EDC, get yourself one of these Titanium Toothpick Travel Kits. Never look for a toothpick again.

In the 17th century, toothpicks were a luxury object. Like jewelry, toothpicks were made of precious metal and set with expensive stones. Developed by Marc Signorello in 1869, the first toothpick-manufacturing machine started mass producing wooden toothpicks. Made from Birch-wood sheets which are chopped, milled and bleached to lighten them. Then cut into the individual toothpicks. Plastic toothpicks, also called dental pics, are still made in America in Georgia, by Armond’s Manufacturing. These are recommended instead of a wooden toothpick to clean one’s teeth, by the Mayo Clinic. Because they clean more effectively and does not risk injuring the gums.


  • Toothpick Holder. Made of aluminium alloy, finely polished, nearly indestructible, super tough and Ultra-light Weight.
  • The waterproof O-ring increases the sealing performance to keep it dry and clean. The top hanging ring makes it convenient to take along on your key chain.
  • Titanium Toothpick – High strength, smooth polished, live a better life with titanium.
  • Good for camping, hiking, picnic, cycling, travel.
  • Package include – Aluminium alloy Toothpick holder x 1, Titanium Toothpick x 1, quick release hook x 1

Digging Into the History of the Humble Toothpick, an NPR review of The Toothpick by Henry Petroski, 2007. “In The Toothpick, Petroski, who is a professor of civil engineering and history at Duke University, chronicles the instrument’s odd and funny history, taking readers back to the time of the Neanderthals.”

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