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Dr. Bronner's Pure Castile Liquid Soap Peppermint -- 64 fl oz


Dr. Bronner's Pure Castile Liquid Soap Peppermint
  • Our price: $30.19


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Dr. Bronner's Pure Castile Liquid Soap Peppermint -- 64 fl oz

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Dr. Bronner's Pure Castile Liquid Soap Peppermint Description

  • Dr. Bronner's Magic Soaps: 18-in-1 Hemp Peppermint Pure-Castile Soap
  • Made with Organic oils
  • Certified Fair Trade Ingredients
  • No Animal Testing
  • Non-GMO Project Verified

 Peppermint Liquid Soap
Our most popular fragrance.  The peppermint essential oil tingles the body and clears the mind.  Because therapeutically peppermint oil is a mild stimulant it increases vitality and clarity.  All oils and essential oils are certified organic to the National Organic Standards Program.


Directions

Dilute! Dilute! Okay!

  1. One small squirt applied to wet washcloth to wash hands-face-body
  2. Work ½ tbsp. into wet hair, rinse.
  3. Dilute 1:10 with water for hand-washed dishes, best in soft water
  4. For laundry, 1/3 cup soap in large load, add ½ cup vinegar in rinse cycle
  5. Mop floor with ½cup soap diluted in 3 gallons of hot water.
  6. Wash dog by wetting fun, massage soap in for good later rinse well.
  7. A dash in bowl of water to remove residue form Fruit & Veggies. Rinse clean.
  8. All-Purpose Cleaner: add ¼  cup of soap to quart of water in spray bottle.
  9. One tbsp. in quart of water to spray plants for bugs. Dash of cayenne optional.
Free Of
Animal testing, GMOs

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Ingredients: Water, Organic Coconut Oil*, potassium hydroxide, organic palm kernel oil, organic olive oil, mentha arvensis, organic hemp oil, organic jojoba oil, mentha peperita, citric acid, tocopherol.
Warnings

Don't drink soap! Keep out of eyes. If cap clogs, poke it clear. Do not squeeze bottle and shoot out soap. Soap can clog and spurt with pump dispensers. Flush eyes will with water for 15 minutes. Consult a physician if  irritation persists.


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The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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3 Steps to Creating the Home – And Life – That You Want

The common fallacy we attribute to our homes is that we need more space when in truth what we really need is less stuff.  We Americans consume twice as many material goods as we did 50 years ago, says Joshua Becker, author of The Minimalist Home.

Not only that, but one out of every 11 American households rents off-site storage—the fastest-growing segment of the commercial real estate industry over the past four decades, according to the New York Times. Given the context, Becker’s mantra, “Own less live more” makes total sense. For Becker, minimalism is about removing the things that distract you from what you love.

A Minimalist Home With a Tidy Desk Situated Behind Scenic Windows Overlooking City Street | Vitacost.com/blog

Unlike Marie Kondo, an organizer and author whose signature question is whether an object sparks joy, Becker suggests asking “Does it help me fulfill a greater purpose with my life?” To minimize our “stuff” is to be more intentional about the things we most value—hence the removal of anything that distracts us from them. If something brings you joy or fulfills a need, it may be worth keeping. Otherwise, it may be time to toss.

To help you make the call, here are three tips to minimalize your home and maximize your life.

1. Remove duplicates

When it comes to minimalizing, it helps to go for the low-hanging fruit first. Becker talks about removing duplicates as a “minimizing accelerator.” How many towels, sets of sheets, staplers, pillows does a family actually need?  Probably less than what you have stockpiled. There’s no magic formula for ascertaining how much is enough of a given item but recognizing the excess and paring down is a good start. “If you are looking to make progress…identify the duplicates. Keep your favorites, or a few favorites, in each category and get rid of the rest,” Becker says.

2. Get rid of excess furniture

Furniture seems to procreate all by itself. One day the room sprouts an ottoman, the next a new side table appears. But a good question to ask if whether the furniture adding benefit or burden to the room overall. Armoires, dressers, nightstands, big plants, uncomfortable chairs, display hutches all need to be considered with a fresh eye. They maybe only minimally functional and make the room feel claustrophobic and stuffy. Overall, the goal for just about every room is to create a calming space. Nothing will have as much impact on freeing up the space as letting go of some furniture. 

3. (Discriminating) eyes on the prize

If you have knickknacks lining your bookshelves and mantels, and no blank space on your walls, you might want to do a reassessment. When a home gets crammed with stuff, it’s hard to tell what really matters. The unimportant items crowd—and dilute—the impact of the items that have true significance. Ask yourself if your decorations tell a story, and if so, what story they tell. If they communicate your values, then give that item a spot with some breathing room.  If the story they communicate is no longer relevant, find a good home for it—either through giving it away, selling it or donating it. Learn to be more intentional (read: picky) about what you choose to adorn your home. When you get rid of what’s unnecessary, the beauty of the objects you do choose to display is easier to appreciate.

 

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