Shea Butter Fragrance Free Cleansing Bar - Friendly Soap - 95g
Store in a cool and dry place.
It's best to dry your soap out in between uses with a soap ladder or dish (we sell these too!)
For external use only. Do not use around the eyes, mucous membranes or on broken skin. If contact occurs, rinse with water immediately.
Please seek advice from a Doctor before using if you are pregnant.
Butyrospermum parkii butter, Sodium olivate, Sodium cocoate, Aqua
Friendly Soaps are all handmade therefore, each may vary in shape and shade.
The soap packaging is made from recycled cardboard which itself is recyclable and plastic free!
Friendly Soaps are also registered with The Vegan Society and Cruelty Free International.
Friendly Soap was founded in 2008 by Rob and Geoff in Hebden Bridge in West Yorkshire, UK. Their mission was to create high quality products that tick as many ethical boxes as possible. All their products are registered with The Vegan Society and Cruelty Free International. They have even earned a ‘Best’ rating with Ethical Consumer, so you can enjoy a spotlessly clean conscience.
They use the ancient cold-process method to make their soaps which means that they are all biodegradable and free from any by-products too. All the soaps are also poured, cut, stamped and packed by hand in the UK, to ensure a small carbon footprint.
Their packaging is made from materials that are 100% recycled as well as recyclable. Plastic doesn’t get a look in, and their parcels for delivery use brown paper tape. They even use poppy seeds and hemp bran instead of microbeads.
A million miles from conventional detergents, Friendly Soap don’t use harmful preservatives or foaming agents because there’s no real need for SLS or Parabens. The silky-smooth lather produced by their soaps is all down to careful ingredient choice and the cold-process method of making them. As for palm oil, you won’t find it in any soaps. And what about our Shea butter? Bought from a women’s worker cooperative in Ghana. Coconut oil? Taken from coconuts not harvest by slave monkeys.
You get the picture...they've gone as far as they can to have as little impact as possible on our planet and its wildlife. And anywhere they do have an impact, they have tried their best to make it a positive one by supporting communities who could use a helping hand.