Shaving soap+cream!

I just got the feedback for my very first customized shaving soap! I also made a shaving cream which I used for my self and I was very satisfied!

Whats different between a soap for washing and a shaving soap are the ingredients. In shaving soaps you need more castor oil and probably some palm oil (because of the Stearic acid) but I used only stearic acid and no palm oil.

The result was nice, and the smell even nicer! The customer got also a label with his name on the soap! The containers are upcycled.

Order yours now!!
Price: 150.- for 130gr Label with your name included =)


Fresh and upgraded!
Laurèl, Laurus Nobilis, an important medicinal herb.

If you have trouble with acne, wrinkles, body odor, dandruff, lice, fungi, piles, joint pain, wounds, stress, rheumatism. There are even studies that evaluate the use of Laurel Bay as a therapy for skin cancer (Melanoma), check

Only 150,- NOK

Fairy touch hands-cream!

Soapmakers like me have often this problem: dry hands. If on top of it you are into a lot of cleaning and fixing things home, you imagine what the effects on your hands can be … After a visit from a friend with the same problem, I decided to experiment a bit with different combinations of oils, butter and essentials, because I was not completely satisfied with only oilive oil/coconut oil combi. The result is a gorgeous smelling rich cream full of healing and nourishing ingredients with incredible results!

Lime deodorant!

Here i s a  trick which I am very happy that I found: I juice one or two whole likes – that is: with seeds and peels, save the juce in a amber container and add some colloidal silver for prolonging the shelllife =)

Check out this video!


1. Do not sunbathe after application, citrus fruits have psoralen ( ( which makes the skin photosensitive, might get a sunburn!
2. Do not use on freshly shaved armpits!! Au!
3. Let dry before you put clothes on.

How to Make Your Own Oatmeal Bath

A Few Simple Ingredients Is All It Takes to Soothe Your Skin

Home Remedies For Stress Rash

Giving your child an oatmeal bath is a simple, effective, and inexpensive solution for a variety of pediatric skin conditions. It can be used for everything from soothing a sore bottom from diaper rash to hydrating dry skin and offering relief from eczema. Not only is this good for children, you can use it yourself for itchy or dry skin problems.

When your doctor recommends an oatmeal bath for a skin condition, you could buy a commercial product, but instead, you can make your own at home for around a dollar, using ingredients you probably already have in your kitchen.

 Ingredients and Equipment You’ll Need to Make an Oatmeal Bath
  • Blender, food processor, or coffee grinder
  • Warm water
  • 1 cup of oatmeal or 1/3 cup for babies. Unflavored instant oatmeal, quick oats, or slow cooking oats all work equally well.
  • If you find you can’t grind the oatmeal finely enough, you may want to use a muslin bag, cheesecloth, or pantyhose as a bag for the oatmeal in the bath.Steps for Making the Oatmeal Bath
  1. Blend or process the oats on the highest setting in your food processor, blender, or coffee grinder until you have a very fine, consistent powder.
  2. Test a tablespoon of the ground oats to see if they are ground fine enough to absorb water. Stir one tablespoon of the ground oats into a glass of warm water.
  3. If the oats readily absorb in the water, turning the liquid into a milky-looking substance with a silky feel, you’ve blended long enough.
  4. If the liquid doesn’t turn milky, keep processing the oats to grind them even finer. Test again. Repeat until you get a milky solution with a silky feel.
 If you are unable to grind the oatmeal fine enough that it will be powdered and not leave a mess on the bottom of the tub, then another solution is to grind it as much as you can and put it into a small muslin bag or tie it in a cheesecloth (you can also use pantyhose). If you find yourself with a mess to clean out of the tub that you’d rather avoid, that is a good solution.

How to Give an Oatmeal Bath

Pour your homemade oatmeal into a tub of running warm water and stir the water with your hand several times to ensure even distribution. Feel along the bottom of the tub for clumps and break up any you find. Allow your child to soak in the tub for 15 to 20 minutes. You may even want to gently rub some of the oatmeal directly on the skin.

If you’ve used a bag to contain the oatmeal, run a hot bath and place the bag in it while the water cools down to an appropriate temperature for your child. You may want to set a timer; be sure that the water isn’t too hot before you give your child a bath.

Be careful transporting your little one in and out the bath. Oatmeal will make the tub even more slippery than usual. Pat your child’s skin dry with a soft towel. An oatmeal bath can be given once or twice a day, or more frequently if your pediatrician advises doing so.

Skin Conditions That Crave Oatmeal

Parents and doctors alike have been turning to the skin-soothing powers of oatmeal for centuries. It’s not surprising, then, that you’ll find finely powdered (“colloidal”) oatmeal listed among the ingredients in a slew of body soaks, moisturizers and soaps (for kids and adults). Oatmeal is a natural way to lock in the body’s moisture, protect the skin and soothe any irritation or itching.

Here are just a few of common pediatric skin conditions that can be treated with an oatmeal bath.

A Word From Verywell

Oatmeal baths are great for your baby, but you may find them soothing for any itchy rash, sunburn, dry skin, or eczema. Now that you’ve mastered using it for your child, don’t hesitate to try it yourself. Discuss it with your doctor if she hasn’t already suggested it to you for your own skin problems.


American Academy of Dermatology. How to Relieve Itchy Skin.
American Academy of Pediatrics. When Diaper Rash Strikes.