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Herbatint Permanent Haircolor Gel 5N Light Chestnut -- 4.56 fl oz


Herbatint Permanent Haircolor Gel 5N Light Chestnut

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Herbatint Permanent Haircolor Gel 5N Light Chestnut -- 4.56 fl oz

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Herbatint Permanent Haircolor Gel 5N Light Chestnut Description

  • 100% Grey Cover
  • With 8 Certified Herbal Extracts
  • Natural and Healthy Shine
  • Vibrant, Long-Lasting Color
  • NO Ammonia • Alcohol • Parabens

Herbatint Permanent Haircolor Gel coves your grey effectively while taking care of your hair thanks to: A Gentle And Unique Formula

 

A carefully balanced formulation, result of rigorous testing, achieving for each shade the perfect color result in the most gentle manner possible.

 

Natural Ingredients

The 8 organic herbal extracts, specifically selected to nourish and protect your hair and scalp, enhance your hair's color intensity and leave you with a natural, long lasting result.

 

Aloe Vera

Protects and nourishes hair during coloring

Limnanthes Alba (Meadowfoam)

Moisturizes and adds shine to the hair

Betula Alba (White Birch)

Toning and soothing properties

Cinchona Calisaya

Strengthens and protects the scalp

Hamamelis Virginiana (Witch Hazel)

Rich in flavonoids and essential oils, protects the scalp

Echinacea Angustifolia

Natural purifying agent and moisturizer

Juglans Regia (Walnut)

Intensifies colors, purifying agent

Rheum Palmatun (Rhubarb)

Color enhance and skin conditioner

 

Your Color is Rich and Deep, Your Hair Looks Beautiful and Healthy


Directions

This Package Contains

1 bottle Herbatint haircolor gel 60 ml / 2 fl oz

1 bottle Developer 60 ml / 2 fl oz

1 sample of Royal Cream 15 ml / 0.5 fl oz

1 leaflet containing directions for use and gloves.

 

Before you start make sure you have your coloring tools! For first time users, please note that the Herbatint Application Kit, containing a brush, measuring cup and protection cape is sold separately. This reduces waste as all items included are made to be re-used.

Free Of
Ammonia, alcohol, parabens and animal testing.

*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: Herbatint Haircolor Gel
Laureth-4, propylene glycol, aqua (water), PEG-2 oleamine, ethanolamine, oleic acid, aloe barbadensis (aloe vera) leaf extract, hamamelis virginiana (witch hazel) leaf extract, betula alba (birch) leaf extract, echinacea angustifolia (echinacea) root extract, juglans regia (walnut) shell extract, rheum palmatum (rhubarb) root extract, cinchona calisaya (cinchona) bark extract, PEG-75 meadowfoam oil, limnanthes alba (meadowfoam) seed oil, P-phenylenediamine, 4-chlororesoroinol, tetrasodium EDTA, cetrimonium chloride, simethicone, sodium metabisulfite, glycerin.
Developer
Aqua (water), hydrogen peroxide, etidronic acid, trideceth-9, cetimonium chloride, simethicone, propylene glycol, PEG-40 hydrogenated castor oil
Royal Cream
Aqua (water), citric acid, cetyl alcohol, behentrimonium chloride, aloe barbadensis (aloe vera) leaf juice, moringa pterygosperma (moringa) seed extract, triticum vulgare (wheat) germ oil, oryza sativa (rice) bran oil, simmondsia chinensis (jojoba) seed oil, PPG=-3 benzyl ether myristate, methyl gluceth-20, ethoxydiglycol oleate, isopropyl alcohol, sodium deydroacetate, sodium benzoate, parfum (fragrance), imidazolidinyl urea, tocopheryl acetate, glycerin
*Botanical and Natural Origin
Warnings

Hair colorants can cause severe allergic reactions. Read and follow the instructions carefully.

This product contains ingredients which may cause skin irritation on certain individuals. An allergy test should be performed 48 hours before use according to leaflet instructions. This product must not be used for dyeing the eyelashes or eyebrows; to do so may cause blindness. This product is not intended for use on persons under the age of 16. Temporary 'black henna' tattoos may increase your risk of allergy.

Do not color your hair if:

- you have a rash on your face or sensitive, irritated and damaged scalp.

- you have ever experienced any reaction after coloring your hair.

- you have experienced a reaction to a temporary 'black henna' tattoo in the past.

Wear suitable gloves. Avoid contact with eyes, rinse immediately if product comes into contact with them.

Contains Phenylenediamine and Hydrogen peroxide.

THE MIXING RATION IS 1:1 - FOR EXTERNAL USE ONLY

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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What You Need to Know About California's Ban on Animal Testing for Cosmetics

The cosmetic just got political. In California anyway, come 2020, ethical buying, in the sense of choosing cosmetics that are not tested on animals, will no longer be a personal choice. It will be mandated by law—and that’s a good thing. And California may just carry enough weight to spur beauty brands across the nation to stop animal testing. Last month, California’s governor signed into law the California Cruelty-Free Cosmetics Act. It makes the sale of animal-tested cosmetics illegal within the state after 2020.

Woman Shopping at Drugstore Inspecting Labels to Ensure She Buys Cruelty Free Cosmetics | Vitacost.com/blog

This is not the first time animal testing has been under the spotlight. The Body Shop was the first global beauty brand to fight against animal testing in cosmetics and the first company to be certified with the Leaping Bunny logo in 1997. In the last two decades, other brands, such as Lush, have become more vocal about their opposition to animal testing. But the California Cruelty-Free Cosmetics Act, the first in North America, marks a major turning point: It’s the first time a state has taken action to move the needle on such a large scale.

What does cruelty free mean?

Need a refresher on why “animal testing” is such a trigger phrase? Every year, the animals commonly used in testing—rabbits, rats, mice and guinea pigs—suffer in lab tests used to assess the safety of cosmetics. Many consider the practice cruel and unnecessary, given the number of proven safe ingredients and the non animal-tests that are available.

Examples of cosmetic testing can include tests for skin and eye irritation, wherein chemicals are rubbed onto the skin or dripped into the eyes of restrained rabbits without any pain relief, as well as “lethal dose” tests, in which, according to the Humane Society, a major animal protection organization, “animals are forced to swallow large amounts of a test chemical to determine the dose that causes death.” At the end of a test, the Humane Society says, “the animals are killed, normally by asphyxiation, neck-breaking or decapitation. Pain relief is not provided.”

Many countries (nearly 40) have already made the shift toward banning the use of animal testing, including the member states of the EU, India, Israel, Norway and Switzerland.

The California ban includes products that range from makeup to personal hygiene staples such as deodorant, shampoo and conditioner. Coming soon to a drugstore near them, Californians will no longer have to squint at tiny symbols to make sure their beauty routine hasn't come at animals' expense. And other states may soon follow, creating a tipping point for cosmetic manufactures, who don’t want the hassle of making different versions of the same product. Ideally, as momentum grows, manufacturers will stop selling products tested on animals across the country.

Although the ban is promisingly progressive, there are still some disturbing loopholes. For example, as long as animal-tested products are made before 2020, they can still be sold in the state after 2020. But the most alarming exception is that companies can justify animal testing for products and ingredients sold in countries, notably China, where such testing measures are required by law. Manufacturers can even keep selling those animal-tested products in California, as long as the only reason for the animal testing was for foreign regulation compliance. These exceptions dilute the ban and leave too much wiggle room for continued animal testing.

However, you don’t have to wait till 2020 to start your own private boycott of animal tested products. If you're looking to make your skincare routine cruelty-free, Vitacost has a number of brands that have made the commitment.

Check out these companies: Desert Essence, Seventh Generation, Avalon Organics, Ocean Potion, Tints of Nature, Mineral Fusion, and Alaffia.

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