Olive Oil, Coconut, Oat and Honey Soap
Our handmade, small batch, cold process soap is pure old school luxury. Made using the time-honoured method with purified water, oil and lye, this process of soapmaking has been employed for thousands of years, and remains unchanged since the time of Babylon, in 2800BC.
This batch of just 24 bars of soap contains the following ingredients:
Saponified Olive Oil, Coconut Oil with Shea Butter, Beeswax, Oats and Honey
This soap is rich and creamy with approximately 50 grams of Shea Butter in each bar. The major component is Olive Oil, for its skin nourishing and nutritive properties, and Coconut Oil which is the best lathering of all oils. It is the only vegetable oil which lathers in seawater, for example. Unlike supermarket soap, this will moisturise your skin, rather than dry it out.
Supermarket soap is made from chemicals that you do not want on your skin or being absorbed into your body. They will only temporarily make your skin feel soft, and long-term use will cause dryness, itching and flaking.
Handcut - minimum weight 120g
International postage: For international orders, please send us a message and we'll organise it for you.
1) Many of these chemicals are carcinogenic and bio-accumulative, they never leave your body once absorbed. For example, nearly all commercial soap is made using melt and pour chemical process and contains Methylisothiazolinone, a chemical proven to cause neurodegenerative disorders and seizures. This is just one of the dodgy ingredients in your storebought soap, there are many more. See In Vitro Neurotoxicity of Methylisothiazolinone, a Commonly Used Industrial and Household Biocide, Proceeds via a Zinc and Extracellular Signal-Regulated Kinase Mitogen-Activated Protein KinaseDependent Pathway https://www.jneurosci.org/content/22/17/7408.short 2) Hammer K. A., Carson C. F., Rileya T. V. Effects of Melaleuca alternifolia (tea tree) essential oil and the major monoterpene component terpinen-4-ol on the development of single- and multistep antibiotic resistance and antimicrobial susceptibility. Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy. 2012;56(2):909–915. doi: 10.1128/aac.05741-11. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22083482