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Vitacost - globaby Baby Liquid Castile Soap Unscented -- 32 fl oz (946 mL)


Vitacost - globaby Baby Liquid Castile Soap Unscented
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Vitacost - globaby Baby Liquid Castile Soap Unscented -- 32 fl oz (946 mL)

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Vitacost - globaby Baby Liquid Castile Soap Unscented Description

Gentle, fragrance free and loaded with botanical oils, baby’s first soap could be the one that lasts a lifetime.

  • Naturally mild cleanser for baby’s sensitive skin
  • Made with organic shea butter
  • Moisturizing oils clean while leaving skin soft and smooth
  • Use as a shampoo and body wash
  • Cruelty free
  • No fragrances or parabens 

Next to the rubber duckies, whales and submarines sit bottles of body wash, baby oil and a variety of shampoos and conditioners. The bathtub is so crowded it’s a wonder your little one has room to splish or splash. If you’re ready to clear the clutter, liquid castile soap should be at the top of your shopping list.

 

Globaby™ Baby Liquid Castile Soap is incredibly gentle. This multi-purpose must-have is made from coconut and olive oils to effectively cleanse without stripping skin of its moisture. In fact, the addition of organic shea butter guarantees hydration is not a problem. Without the use of animal ingredients, artificial colors, parabens or sulfates, there’s plenty about this castile soap to soothe you – and baby!

 

About Vitacost

Vitacost nutritional products are manufactured to high standards of quality, efficacy and safety. Each Vitacost product meets or exceeds the standards and requirements set forth in the FDA’s Code of Federal Regulation (21 CFR, 111) Current Good Manufacturing Practices (cGMP).

 


Directions

Baby Liquid Castile Soap is unscented, mild and can be used as a body wash, shampoo and bath soak. As a body wash apply a generous amount onto wet hands of soft washcloth; lather and massage onto body, then rinse. As a shampoo massage gently onto baby's hair and scalp; lather, then rinse. As a bath soak , pour two capfuls under lukewarm, running water.

 

Keep dry and at room temperature (59°-86°F [15°-30°C]).

Free Of
Fragrance, paraben.

*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, saponified coconut, hemp & olive oils with retained glycerin, tocopherol (vitamin E), hydroxyethylcellulose, citric acid, organic butyrospermum parkii (shea) butter and rosemary (rosmarinus officinalis) extract.
Warnings

Discontinue use if redness or irritation occurs. Do not allow baby to ingest. Avoid contact with baby's eyes. If contact occurs, rinse thoroughly with water. Keep out of reach of children.

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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How to Treat Different Types of Sunburn

Hopefully, you have plans to enjoy the long days of sunshine this summer. It’s the perfect opportunity to spend quality time with family and friends, while you scarf down countless frozen treats to keep cool. But along with the wonderful things about summer comes a few no one looks forward to enduring: tiny pests biting your ankles, humidity ruining good hair days and scorching-hot temperatures leaving you sunburned.

Woman on Beach With Hat & Long Sleeves is Worried About Severe Types of Sunburn & How to Treat Sunburn | Vitacost.com/blog

The good news is you can handle those bothersome bugs with natural insect repellent and manage the rising temps with A/C and portable fans. The bad news is sunburns are tougher to prevent, and you can’t assume all sunburns are the same. Some burns can easily be treated with a little extra TLC at home, while others may require you seek medical treatment. Before you step outside this summer, bone up on the types of sunburn you could experience and how to treat them effectively.

There are Different Types of Sunburn

Most sunburns will heal within a couple days. They may be tender to the touch, have a distinctive red hue and cause peeling of the skin. But luckily, this first-degree sunburn is easily treatable with topical ointments and some simple home remedies.

However, some types of sunburn are cause for much greater concern. If your sunburn is accompanied by severe nausea, headache, skin rash or dizziness, immediately go to the doctor or emergency room. You may have sun poisoning. 

Prescription medications can make you more at risk for sun poisoning. The most common medications associated with increased sunburn risk include oral contraceptives, diabetes drugs, diuretics, antibiotics, tranquilizers and antifungals (such as Diflucan). If you take any of these, speak with your healthcare professional before you head outside. They may recommend a certain type of sun protection that best suits your needs.  

How to Treat Sunburn Naturally

Natural sunburn treatments work well for mild types of sunburn. If you are not feeling any out-of-the-ordinary symptoms along with your sunburn, go ahead and try these tips to treat your red-hot skin:

1. Chill out

Run a slightly chilled bath with unscented Castile soap. Taking a cold bath (not ice cold) with non-irritating soap can help ease the discomfort while gently cleansing skin.

2. Nourish dry skin

After a bath, moisturize with a restorative body lotion, preferably one that’s fragrance-free so you don’t cause further irritation. Look for ingredients like ceramides, cocoa butter and aloe vera, which are natural healers and moisturizing agents – great for nourishing dry, sun-damaged skin.

3. Drink up

Hydrate! Sip on ice-cold water before, during and after time in the sun. You can even accent it with lemon, lime or sliced strawberries to infuse flavor without adding artificial sweeteners. When you’re thinking about snacks, first fill up on water-rich fruits and vegetables. Watermelon – one of summer’s most popular snacks – is made of 96 percent water and is great for the skin. Cantaloupe and other types of melons are also water-dense, as are tomatoes, cucumbers, celery, lettuce and oranges. Just remember: food is not a replacement for water.

4. Soothe the redness

Using aloe vera is one of the oldest, most widely used tricks for soothing mild types of sunburn. Pure aloe vera gel is derived from the actual aloe plant’s leaves and glides onto skin with easy. Aloe plants are easy to upkeep if you want to bring one into your home. They require hardly any water and are useful for many home remedies. If you don’t have a fresh plant on hand, packaged, pure aloe vera gel will work just as well. Apply it post-sun to keep skin healthy and to help ease the burn.

Sunscreen is Always the Best Treatment

It’s not just important to understand the different types of sunburn. Your summer skin care routine should include preventative measures, as well. The safest thing you can do is stay out of the sun as much as possible if you aren’t wearing sunscreen. Definitely avoid going outside untreated when weather warnings are issued for dangerously high temperatures. The next best preventative measure is a broad-spectrum, water-resistant sunscreen. Keep a bottle handy all year long, so you’re always prepared for some (safe) fun in the sun!

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