HAWAIIAN RAINFOREST GOATS MILK SOAP
$6.99 Regular Price
MADE WITH GOATS MILK, YOU ALSO GET THE TROPICAL AROMA OF THE HAWAIIAN RAINFOREST ADDED TO IT!. MADE WITH SPECIAL PLANT OILS FROM HAWAII, I IMPLEMENT IT IN THE SOAP WITH A SPECIAL TOUCH FORM THE TROPICS!..THE AROMA OF "HERBAL ESSENCE " WILL TICKLE YOUR SENSES!!
***PICTURED IS MY CHINESE DESIGN , MY FISHES DESIGN AND MY MERMAID DESIGN.. MY GODDESS DESIGN OF THE THREE SOAPS TOGETHER CONTAIN CORNFLOWERS HERBS IN THE MIX !!...THE OTHER WITHOUT...YOU HAVE A CHOICE TO ADD IT IF YOU LIKE!! ( MESSAGE ME IF YOU WANT THIS ADDED AT NO EXTRA COST!!)..CORNFLOWER HERBS SOFTEN THE SKIN MORE!
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DetailsHAWAIIAN RAINFOREST GOATS MILK SOAP MADE WITH JOJOBA AND OLIVE OILS . MADE WITH AFRICAN SHEA BUTTER!!..NATURAL PIGMENT USING WOAD POWDER AND NATURAL INDIGO POWDER!
Woad, Isatis tinctoria, is a hardy biennial plant native to northern Europe and the British Isles that is a source of the blue dye chemical, indigotin, that is also produced by the much stronger and more famous sub-tropical indigo plant. While much weaker than indigo, woad can be a good source of dye to the modern dyer.
I have found woad to be very easy to grow and a big crop is not the difficult to achieve if you grow a row of it. Its first year is when most leaves are harvested for dyeing and in its second year when woad is in flower as in the photo above, it's very pretty and it will produce a huge quantity of seeds as seen at the left. It loves full sun and has done well in every soil that I have tried to grow it in. Because it self-seeds so aggressively it had gained a bad reputation with many agricultural groups.
Preparing the dye and dyeing with woad are both complicated processes, more that most other natural dyes. The dye is extracted from the plant by a wide variety of techniques, but causing a chemically oxidizing reaction in an alkaline environment is required. Once the dye is oxidized and often concentrated it is returned to an alkaline solution and chemically reduced to dye fibers or leather. For all that effort woad can produce a long-lasting blue.
Woad started out as the source of much of blue dyes in northern Europe because the stronger indigo is difficult to grow in most northern climates, but as shipping increased, woad soon fell by the wayside as more tropically grown indigo took over the market.