Mjúk Body Polish 瀉鹽身體磨砂護理
由於含有維生素E，甜杏仁油可以保護您的皮膚細胞健康，保護您的皮膚免受紫外線輻射傷害，並幫助您的皮膚看起來光滑，柔軟，沒有細紋。 脂肪酸有助於肌膚保持水分，並能治愈乾裂和刺激皮膚。 此外，維生素A可以幫助減少粉刺。
Gently polishes cleanse, rejuvenates and soothes tired skin. This exfoliating body scrub buffs away dead skin cells while replenishing with minerals and therapeutic essential oils that soften and delicately fragranced skin. mjúk contains a special blend of Epsom salts and hand-picked wild Icelandic herbs that calm and nourish while leaving your body feeling hydrated and silky soft.
How to use
Apply a generous amount of mjúk softening body scrub to dry skin. Using circular movements, massage the scrub all over the body or to areas that need polishing. Rinse off with warm water and gently pat skin dry. For best results, avoid rinsing off with soap as mjúk contains cleansing agents.
MADE IN ICELAND
- Wild Icelandic herbs
- Icelandic spring water
- Almond oil
- Epsom salt
Prunus Amygdalus Dulcis (sweet almond) Oil, (vegetable) Glycerin, Sucrose Laurate, Aqua (pure Icelandic spring water)*, Magnesium Sulfate (Epsom salt)*, Tocopherol (vitamin E), Boswellia Carterii (frankincense) Oil (therapeutic essential oil), Betula Pubescens (birch) Twig Extract (wild Icelandic herb)**, Arctostaphylos Uva Ursi (Bearberry) Leaf Extract (wild Icelandic herb)**, Achillea Millefolium (Yarrow) Extract (wild Icelandic herb)**, Salix Phylicifolia (Willow) Extract (wild Icelandic herb)**, Limonene
By purchasing Soley Organics products you're supporting the cancer patients and cancer research in Iceland.
The Icelandic Cancer Society (ICS) was established on the 27th of June 1951. The ICS has a remarkable history and has through the decades concentrated its engagement on prevention (e.g.cancer detection), education, research and patient services. The main role of the Icelandic Cancer Society is to be at the forefront of the fight against cancer. Women are offered to screen for cervical cancer from the age of 23 to 65 and for breast cancer from 40 to 69. The screening takes place at ICS service centre in Reykjavík, in most primary care clinics outside the capital area and at the Akureyri hospital radiology ward.