Protect yourself with the Aerosol Assist

Hands free aerosol suppression system for the entire practice.

Reduce the risk of dangerous aerosol exposure in your dental practice.

Reduce your exposure to the harmful effects of aerosols up to 90%



According to The New YorkTimes, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) rates dentistry in the VERY HIGH RISK category for potential exposure for COVID-19*


Aerosols can travel up to 20 feet


Ultrasonic instrumentation can transmit 100,000 microbes per cubic foot


Microbes can last up to 17 hours


Our innovative design allows you to upgrade a standard disposable saliva ejector to a highly effective aerosol reduction machine.

  • Medical Grade Material 
  • Autoclavable 
  • Easy to clean
  • Lip assist
  • Extension assist 
  • Hands-Free

  • Continuous Suction
  • Simple Installation
  • One size fits all
  • Portable between operatories 
  • Integrates easily without the need of special equipment

Who can benefit from the Aerosol Assist?

  • Hygienist or dentist without access to an assistant which need hands free aerosol reduction.
  • Patients with limited ability to open their jaw.
  • Patients with malocclusion that doesn’t allow for a bite block to be used
  • Patients that are edentolous.
  • Patients whose tori restricts them from using a isolation device.
  • Any procedure that requires salivary evacuation only with the assistance of aerosol removal.
  • But more importantly your staff, family and yourself.

In these dangerous times let us help you reduce aerosols in EVERY operatory.

What are Dental Professionals Saying About Aerosol Assist?

The Aerosol Assist allowed me to retract with a mirror while scaling and it took care of all the suction on its own.

Very strong suction, my patient said it felt like it even dried out her entire mouth.

It didn’t feel like saliva pooled at all, even on the opposite side.

Super easy setup.

Customer Testimonials

“I like the product. It's very comfortable and kept my face and neck dry throughout the whole procedure.” 

Diana Martinez


“I did not have water dripping down my face and neck. I also like that it prevents the spread of aerosols..”

Jake Warren


“ it’s safer to come here now..” 

Fabio Arguelles


Frequently Asked Questions

How big is that?

To compare, hair is 90 microns and a standard piece of paper is100 microns.

What are aerosols?

Aerosols are defined as particles less than 50 micrometers (SI symbol: μm) in diameter.

Dental instruments greatly increase your risk of exposure to infectious aerosols.

Ultrasonic instrumentation can transmit 100,000 microbes per cubic foot with aerosolization

How are aerosols from a human produced?

It has long been recognized that particles are expelled during human expiratory events, such as sneezing, coughing, talking, and breathing, serve as vehicles for respiratory pathogen transmission

Proximity + Time Greatly = Increases Risk.

Because the work environment has a high level of aerosol production and involves close proximity to patients for extended periods of time. These factors, along with the virulence of airborne microbes, make the perfect conditions for transmission.

Visiting a dental practice puts you at VERY HIGH RISK of infection via Aerosols

OSHA rates dentistry in the VERY HIGH RISK category for potential exposure for COVID-19.(1) The New York Times reports that dentists, hygienists, and dental assistants are the most at-risk professions for contracting this virus.(2)

How long do aerosols affect my environment after exposure?

These particles can get so tiny that they can stay in the air from minutes to hours. Whenever the clinician removes their mask to talk to a patient, the potential for airborne contaminants to enter their respiratory tract or settle on environmental surfaces remains.

Aerosols travel far, and will put everyone in your office at risk

The particles can travel a great distance of up to 20 feet from an infected person. This can incite secondary infections elsewhere in the environment (5)

Why does it matter?

The most common reason reported by dental clinicians for missing work is respiratory infection (3)

Ready to take your office to the next level?

Contact Us To Learn More