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Olbas Therapeutic Herbal Bath -- 8 fl oz

Olbas Therapeutic Herbal Bath
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Olbas Therapeutic Herbal Bath -- 8 fl oz

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Olbas Therapeutic Herbal Bath Description


A delightful, therapeutic and fragrant bath oil  from Switzerland that soothes and relaxes aching muscles as it tingles and invigorates all the body senses. Marvelous after a hard day of work or sport. Excellent as a footbath for tired, aching feet. Use in the tub or whirlpool for a bubble bath or in the shower to stimulate the senses. Provides a truly exceptional experience!


Tub Use: Add 2-4 tablespoonfuls to tub of hot water. If foam is desired, add to running water.

Shampoo or Shower: Use as a shampoo or as a liquid soap on wash cloth, sponge or brush (avoid contact with eyes).

Foot or sponge bath: Add 1-2 tablespoonfuls to each gallon of hot water.

Whirlpool Bath: to begin, add 1 teaspoonful. Then add sparingly to adjust for size of tub, foam and degree of stimulation desired.

Household Use: Try it for a variety of cleaning needs - pleasant aroma, safe, effective and deodorizing.

Free Of
SLS or SLES (sodium lauryl/laureth sulfates).

*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, cocamidoproyl betaine (coconut based foaming agent), sodiumcoceth sulfate and PEG 40 glycerol cocoate (coconut fatty esters & hydrogenated castor oil), PEG-6 caprylic/capric glycerides (coconut and palm oil based), peppermint oil, eucalyptus oil, decyl polyglucoside (from glucose), cajuput oil, wintergreen oil, fragrance, juniper oil, chlorophyll and clove oil.

CAUTION: FOR EXTERNAL USE ONLY. Use only as directed. Excessive use or prolonged exposure may cause irritation to skin and urinary tract. Discontinue use if rash, redness or itching occurs. Consult physician if irritation persists. Keep out of children's reach, except under adult supervision.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend 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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Soak up the Healing: Why Bathhouses are Making a Comeback

Communal bathing in deliciously piping hot water has become the new happy hour. As radical self-care becomes one of the hottest wellness trends of 2018, bathhouses are experiencing a renaissance in America, with most major cities having at least one and a surprising number of new ones being built.

What is a bath house? Think of it as a cross between a spa, a hot spring and a gym. It’s a unique but time-tested approach for pain relief as well as a chief method of boosting wellness and reducing stress.

Woman With Eyes Closed Soaking in Communal Bath House for Relaxing Benefits |

Communal bathing is nothing new for many countries. It has a rich and illustrious history in Finland, Russia, Rome, Japan and Korea, with each culture having their own version of a community bathhouse, most often housed in town centers.

Bathhouses serve as a gathering place, an invitation to connect in a setting where sensual absorbtion replaces small talk. Bathhouses run counter to our contemporary American notion that baths are to be taken privately, secretly, alone—an idea is often rooted in bodily shame.

A brief history of bathhouses in America

Soaking in healing waters was more popular a hundred of years ago, in the early 20th century, when ordinary Americans traveled to curative springs regularly. As showers and baths became standard features in American homes, the communal bath house fell out of favor. They made a brief comeback in the 1980s-1990s, when bathhouses popped up all over the country as spaces for gay and sexually liberated subculture. Many closed during the era of HIV and AIDS panic.

Today, a resurgence of the bath house tradition is in the making—perhaps as a return to the old wisdom. Take Soak Boulder, a new bathhouse-in-progress in one of the most wellness-forward towns in America. On the website, it says “Soak Boulder fulfills a growing need currently unmet by traditional spa settings, gym facilities and ‘nearby’ mineral hot springs to downshift the nervous system—an accessible and affordable hydrotherapy option that invites radical responsibility for self-care in a clean, contemporary bathhouse setting.”

These days, anything that downshifts the nervous system, aka encourages relaxation, speaks to our collective pain point. Soaking is a way to intentionally unplug and consciously simplify.

Hot tubs inseminated with chlorine don’t quite cut it—for one thing, the harsh chemicals that comprise chlorine can cause skin and eye irritation.

The new crop of bathhouses favors saltwater soaking, which eliminates the needs for chlorine. As a method of purification, salt is both environmentally and skin friendly. Here are some of the key benefits of soaking in salt water:

Stimulates circulation

Promotes cell regeneration

Detoxifies the skin

Reduces inflammation

Relaxes muscles

Relieves pain and soreness

Releases toxins

Restores the body’s mineral balance

Balances the nervous system

Supports the immune system

Promotes mental relaxation

Next time you get a hankering for a hot bath on a large scale, consider investigating whether there is a bathhouse near you. It may do more than wash away your cares—it can immerse you in the waters of your deepest essence.

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