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Lime Fragrance and Cilantro Lime Soap

By :Christina Wolkenfeld 0 comments
Lime Fragrance and Cilantro Lime Soap
Lime is sharp, fresh and lifts our moods. It is a wonderful addition to your creative uses for fragrance oils at home wether you're making candles, a room spray, bath bombs or lotion. It is used often in tropical formulas and we have a fabulous yummy Cilantro Lime Soap recipe we wanted to share with you today. ♥ Here's a formation for Cilantro Lime Soap : Ingredients: 16 cubes from a Shea Butter Melt and Pour 20 drops Lime Fragrance Oil 3 tbsp fresh cilantro, chopped
Directions: In a microwaveable bowl, add your cubes of shea butter soap base. Microwave on high for 30 seconds. Microwave an additional 10 seconds and check to see if it’s melted. Repeat for another 10 seconds until it’s melted. Stir. Add in drops of lime fragrance oil and cilantro and stir. Carefully pour into soap mold. Let sit for 40 minutes to an hour before attempting to remove it. To remove, carefully push on the bottom of the mold until the soap releases. Enjoy your Cilantro Lime Soap <3
Lime-West Indian, Persian, sweet and desert are some of the most popular types of limes, they are creatively diverse in size, color, and flavor. This Lime oil fragrance is fresh and crisp, with top notes of lime, lemon, and muguet having heart notes of lilac, eucalyptus, and gardenia mingled with powder, and vanilla at base.
Check out this history of the lime fruit , to get a fuller idea of what's so special about this spectacular fruit lime. "Nobody knows exactly when humans first discovered lime. Perhaps ancient occupants of Earth used limestone rock to protect their fireplaces. Fire heated the rocks and the first burnt lime was created. It then rained and the lime slaked into calcium hydroxide, which reacted with the ashes and sand around the fireplace creating the first ancient mortar. Lime foundations in eastern Turkey show that this was already being used 14,000 years ago. Earlier still, the Lascaux caves in France feature frescoes of natural iron oxide pigments applied to damp cave walls of high calcium content (limestone) dating back as far as 16,000 years."
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categories : DIY

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