Fizzing Bath Bombs
Our Bath Bombs are around 4.5 oz and are full of skin nourishing butter and oil. Made with essential oils and micas, oxides and ultramarines to color. No fillers used! Made with baking soda, citric acid, and epsom salt. Some of our bath bombs contain pink himalayan salt and/or other clays.
Our Bath Bombs are not designed to float (the floating ingredients are not beneficial to you in a bath so we leave them out). Our Bath Bombs are not full of glitter nor are they loaded with colorant. We don't want you soaking in anything that isn't great for your skin. While other companies have gimmicky Bath Bombs, ours are simple and great for your skin.
Place Bath Bomb (or Bath Bomb pieces) into bathtub. Soak and relax.
Please e-mail for availability. These are fast sellers so our inventory changes very quickly.
Baking Soda (Sodium Bicarbonate), Epsom Salt USP (Magnesium Sulfate), non-GMO Citric Acid, Organic Shea Butter (Butyrospermum Parkii), Mango Seed Butter (Mangifera Indica), Almond Oil (Prunus Amygdalus Dulcis), Hamamelis Virginiana (Witch Hazel) Water (and) Alcohol...
Essential Oils, Micas, Oxides, Flowers, Salts, Clays
Our Bath Bombs are great, but the plastic they are wrapped in is even better! How is plastic something to get excited over?! It's Biodegradable! We hate plastic, but realize it is a necessary evil. We do limit plastic as much we can and recycle all that we can. When we discovered Biolefin from National Shrinkwrap, we were over the moon! Biolefin is a food-grade, acid-free, biodegradable plastic. We are still VERY conservative when using this plastic, but we do feel better knowing it is biodegradable.
The film itself is manufactured by Bollore, and then sent to National Shrinkwrap, where they assemble the Shrinkwrap machines before sending them on to their customers.
Centre National d’Evaluation de Photoprotection (CNEP) discovered that “scattered accidentally in the environment, the film [Biolefin] will photo-fragment under the effects of solar UV, heat and atmospheric oxygen after 6 – 8 months.” Compared to being exposed to the sunlight, “buried in soil…the film will be oxidized enough to be fragmented after approximately 4 years.”