skip to main content

Jason Body Wash Calming Lavender -- 30 fl oz


Jason Body Wash Calming Lavender
  • Our price: $10.62


In stock
View Similar Products
  • +

Added to My List as a guest.

Your guest list will be saved temporarily during your shopping session.

Sign in to add items to your saved list(s).

1 item added to your list

Jason Body Wash Calming Lavender -- 30 fl oz

Oops! Something went wrong and we were unable to process your request. Please try again.

Due to high demand, there is a max purchase quantity on this item.

Jason Body Wash Calming Lavender Description

  • Soothes & Nourishes with Lavender Extract, Vitamin E & Pro-Vitamin B5
  • No Paraben, Harsh Sulfates, Petrolatum, or Phthalates
  • Biodegradable Formula
  • Cruelty Free

Calming Lavender

This gentle wash cleanses with botanical surfactants and safely nourishes with Vitamin E and Pro-Vitamin B5. Our blend of calming Lavender and Marigold (Calendula) Extracts relaxes your senses as it softens and balances your skin.


Directions

Apply to damp skin in the bath or shower. Gently massage into lather and rinse clean with warm water.

Free Of
Cruelty, phthalates, and parabens.

*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: Aqua (water), cocamidopropyl betaine, sodium lauryl sulfocetate, glycerin, lavandula angustifolia (lavender) flower/leaf/stem extract, aloe barbadensis leaf juice*, calendula officinalis flower extract, chamonilla recutita (matricaria) flower extract, allantoin, panthenol, tocopheryl acetate, persea gratissima (avocado) oil, prunus armeniaca (apricot) kernel oil, lauryl glucoside, stearyl citrate, sodium chloride, sodium sulfate, citric acid, benzyl alcohol, potassium sorbate, sodium benzoate, fragrance (parfum), butylphenyl methylpropional, citral, eugenol, hydroxycitronella, limonene, linalool. *Certified Organic Ingredient
Warnings

For external use only. Avoid direct contact with eyes. If rash occurs, stop use and consult physician.

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.
View printable version Print Page

How to Avoid Household Toxin Creep

The place where we hang our hat, where we expect sanctuary, refuge, and a safe haven, may actually be rife with toxins. According to the EPA, “the average American spends approximately 90 percent of their time indoors. And while most people are aware that outdoor air pollution can damage their health, many do not know that indoor air pollutants can also do the same.”

 

Keep Your Home Toxin Free With Natural Cleaning Supplies www.vitacost.com/blog

Studies of human exposure to air pollutants by EPA show disturbing news: Indoor levels of pollutants may be 2 to 5 times – and occasionally more than 100 times – higher than outdoor pollutant levels. They risk they pose is subtle however, and you can’t always recognize their immediate impact on your health.

There are many sources of indoor air pollution, including building materials and furnishings as well as HVAC systems, mold, and even radon. But there are significant sources of environmental exposures in the products you choose to buy—in other words, something you have a lot of control over. Here are two of the biggest areas of concern.

Synthetic fragrance

The most common type of chemical in your house is probably fragrance. From laundry detergents, fabric softeners, dryer sheets, cleaning supplies, disinfectants, air fresheners, deodorizers, shampoos, hair sprays, gels, lotions, sunscreens, soaps, perfumes, powders, and scented candles—as well as dozens of other often surprising products, such as baby wipes and diapers—fragrances are considered by the EPA as a probable carcinogen.

The National Toxicology Program also concluded that high levels of phthalates may adversely affect human reproduction or development. They are worth avoiding but can be challenging to, as they are included in synthetic fragrances without disclosure.

Look for chemical names that include the word “phthalate,” but typically what’s on the label deck are the words “fragrance” or “parfum.” These latter two ingredients are actually umbrella terms for the scents companies use (considered as trade secrets) and can include a variety of harmful chemicals, including phthalates. Phthalates are commonly used to stabilize (extend the life) of the scent.

Swap with: Either go the no fragrance route or look for products made from natural or organic essential oils. Look for claims such as: "no synthetic fragrance" or "scented with only essential oils" or "phthalate-free." Or contact manufacturers to find out if their fragrances are phthalate-free.

And always use only natural air fresheners. It’s a game changer for sure—kiss Febreze goodbye—but so worth it, especially if you pregnant, want to have children, or already have children (babies and toddlers are the most susceptible to environmental toxins).

Antibacterial soap and cleansers

According to the EWG, Triclosan is an anti-bacterial chemical found in many consumer products (including toothpaste). It’s a favorite ingredient in hand sanitizers and very common in liquid hand soap. Scarily, it’s linked to liver and inhalation toxicity and can potentially disrupt thyroid function. The American Medical Association suggest avoiding triclosan use in the home, as it may encourage the spread of mutated bacteria resistant to antibiotics.

Triclosan also taints wastewater and is proven to be very toxic to aquatic life. In the last few years, Johnson & Johnson, Procter & Gamble, Colgate-Palmolive and Avon have stepped up reformulate in order to rid their products of triclosan.

Eschew products labeled “antibacterial,” or make claims such as “odor-fighting”—typically they contain triclosan. Here are some products that you may be surprised to find triclosan in: mattresses, sponges personal care products, shower curtains, toothbrushes, phones, kitchenware and plastic food containers, shoes, flooring and carpets, cutting boards, clothing and fabrics, and toys.

Swap with: Washing hands with soap and water works just as well as using triclosan products. According to the FDA, there’s insufficient evidence that triclosan provides any health benefits over plain soap. If you must use a natural hand sanitizer, alcohol-based ones are a better choice. Make sure it doesn't list triclosan, triclocarban (another related antibacterial chemical) or other chemicals biocides described as "antimicrobial" or "antibacterial" on the label.

Tea tree oil, grapefruit seed extract, hydrogen peroxide, and vinegar are also safer alternatives to triclosan.

Sponsored Link
Sign Up & Save

Get exclusive offers, free shipping events, expert health tips & more by signing up for our promotional emails.

Please enter a valid zip code
FLDC20
16960