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What is saponification?
“Saponification” is the name given to the chemical reaction by which an alkali (usually sodium hydroxide – also called caustic soda or lye) reacts with fats and oils to make soap

Your prices are reasonable, why aren’t your natural or organic products priced higher like other brands?
We do not spend a lot of money on expensive and fancy wrappings – we choose to put our money in quality ingredients.

If cold process handmade soap is made with lye, will it hurt my skin?
Soap is a result of a chemical reaction between lye, fat and water. In 24-48hrs, you no longer have lye, fat and water – following the recipe and proper soapmaking procedures means there is no lye at all in our finished soap.

Are your soaps vegan?
All are, except 2. I use botanical oils and butters as my primary ingredients, but I also carry a ‘goat milk’ soap & “milk & honey’ soap which contain milk. This product’s description will note this ingredient.

What is the white, ashy film on my soap?
It is soda ash. Soda ash most often forms during low / cold temperatures or damp surroundings, or big fluctuations in temps while it is setting in the mold or just after you’ve cut and during cure. Soda ash happens to nearly every cold-process soap maker at some point in time. It doesn’t affect the final bars, and the soap is safe to use. It usually washes away after 1 or 2 uses.

Am I getting less if a soap is smaller than usual?
If the soaps are hand-cut as evenly as possible, no. The longer a soap is cured, the harder it gets, and sometimes the more it shrinks - the harder the soap, the longer it lasts. Some soaps, however, do not get smaller- e.g. the Milk & Honey Soap does not shrink because honey attracts moisture from the air, and this causes it to not dry out, so it is always a little damp.