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How to use your Rewards Points

How to use your Rewards Points

Use rewards points for online purchase: To use rewards, just click on the rewards button on the bottom right corner of every page (excluding checkout pages).  If you have not already signed into your account you will be asked to do so.  Once signed in click on the rewards button again and you will see the amount of points you have as well as how many points until your next reward.  You can also check the links to learn about all of the ways you can earn points, as well as what all of the rewards are.   Redeem Rewards...

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Shelf life of natural products

When purchasing all natural bath and body products, it is important to purchase an amount that you can use within a reasonable amount of time. While the shelf life of different products vary some, it would be best practice to purchase what you could consume in say 6 months of use (or less), and then buy fresh when you need more. Handmade natural products to not have as long of a shelf life as the commercialized version does.  This is largely because handmade natural products are made with natural and organic oils that eventually go bad. Our products are made...

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What are the benefits of bar soap?

What are the benefits of bar soap?

Why Choose Bar Soap Over Liquid Soap? Most liquid soaps are not true soaps; if you read the label closely you might notice the absence of the word soap (excluding the brand name).  This is a subtle clue that the liquid "soap" is not actually a soap.  Most liquid "soaps" are actually detergents, which are made with surfactants.  Surfactants are chemicals that allow oil and water to combine.  Washing your hands with water will remove the water soluble dirt on your hands, and if using soap it will combine with the oils on your hand and allow them to be...

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How it all started

How it all started

Product labels We are all consumers in a an ever changing world of constant advertisements and misleading product labels. It has gone so far, that I personally don’t feel I can trust what most product labels say. For example, when you see free range chicken eggs at the grocery store, this label leads us to believe that we are buying a chicken that was free to roam about in a farmer’s field.  Although the US Department of Agriculture does define the words free range, there are no requirements for the amount, duration, and quality of outdoor access. So in reality...

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