MY REVIEW: Bubble Therapy Pure & Natural Bubble Bath, 3 in 1

Product Description
All Natural and Organic ingredients
Sulfate FREE
Harsh detergents FREE
Paraben FREE
Sodium Benzoate FREE
Dioxanne FREE
For all ages

Our fabulous bubble bath, shampoo and body wash, 3 in 1, contains a host of soothing nourishments like, Calendula, Chamomile, and Oat which is perfect for cleansing delicate baby skin and hair, as well as adults.  Mild and non-irritating it creates a lot of stable long lasting bubbles for the best fun time in the tub.  Oatmilk helps relieve Eczema, while Calendula moisturizes and soothes dry skin.  This plant-based formula is gentle for pregnant women, and can be used by the entire family.


I love a good 'healthy' bubble bath. My son likes it even more. But most bubble bath on the market are filled with so many harmful ingredients. And most you can't even pronounce. 
I took this with me on a trip. I do not like soaps in the hotels. And this being 3in1 I decided to try all 3 ways. First I showered to wash my hair. It smells of the calendula and kinda citrus to me. I liked it. I would use it more for my son as a shampoo. I have such picky hair that it needs special hydrating shampoo. Now for the bath I used  a little too much. But it was bubbly. Smelled amazing. Got my pouf and used it as a body wash. Felt clean and enjoyed the product. A little goes a long way. This is perfect for travel and for your child. Love the ingredients. What is calendula you ask?

Calendula flowers are one of my favorite to grow as well as one of my favorite herbs to use in natural skin care recipes. They are delicate, yet very effective and they are a beautiful addition to a garden.

What is Calendula?

According to Mountain Rose Herbs:
The calendula is an annual flower native to the northern Mediterranean countries. Its name refers to its tendency to bloom with the calendar, usually once a month or with every new moon. The term “marigold” refers to the Virgin Mary, and the flowers are used to honor her during Catholic events. The Egyptians considered them to have rejuvenating properties. In the Hindu world, the flowers were used to adorn statues of gods in their temples, as well as a colorant in food, fabrics, andcosmetics, and of particular interest, in the 18th and 19th century calendula was used to color cheese. Calendula has historically been used as a food, adding flavor to cereals, rice, and soups. The petals can be added to salads for their brilliant color. As recently as 70 years ago, American physicians used calendula to treat amenorrhea, conjunctivitis, fevers, cuts, scrapes, bruises, and burns, as well as minor infections of the skin.

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