Ingredients

Shave Answers™ Shave Oil Ingredients

Fractionated Coconut Oil

In Skin Care

Coconut oil is probably best known for its use as a beauty treatment. Whether rubbed on the skin or hair it penetrates deeply, nourishes, moisturizes, and softens. This is because of the high protein content, which is believed to help repair the skin. Consequently, it is often used on cracked skin and discolored patches. The capric and caprylic acids work as antioxidants and disinfectants, and the low molecular weight of the oil means it can easily penetrate the hair shaft.

When Shaving

Coconut oil is used to a great effect. It creates a smooth surface for razors, while nourishing and soothing the skin.

Anti-Bacterial Protection

Fractionated coconut oil has antibacterial properties and can be used to create a natural treatment for wounds.

Meadow Foam Seed Oil

Meadow Foam seed oil is extracted through the cold-pressing of the seeds of Limnanthes alba plant, which produces am antioxidant rich oil with amazing skin softening and moisturizing properties. The annual flowers are easy to grow and often used by farmers as a rotation crop. Very Eco friendly.

Reduces Wrinkles

Because of the high levels of antioxidants that it contains, and the ease with which it is absorbed, Meadow Foam seed oil is very popular with people who use it as a moisturizer. It penetrates deep down onto the skin to lock in moisture and the antioxidants that it contains help to fight off the signs of ageing, like lines and wrinkles on the skin or stretch marks. The oil contains powerful antioxidants that will fight the damage that can be caused by free radicals. This will also help keep skin looking soft and smooth and help stop wrinkles and lines from forming.

Natural Preservative

Meadow Foam seed oil is one of the most stable carrier oils that you can find and it can stop other oils going rancid, even when exposed to the air or to heat.

Anti-Aging

This is also a great natural anti-aging moisturizer. It contains tocopherol and Vitamin E, both of which are very good for nourishing and hydrating the skin. It's also very effective in balancing out the production of sebum, so it can be a good moisturizer to use, if your skin tends to get greasy during the course of the day.

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Jojoba Oil

Jojoba oil is indeed a blessing as it is rich in important vitamins and minerals, including vitamins E and B-complex, zinc, copper, selenium, chromium, and iodine. And guess what? It suits all skin types. It is light, has no oily feel, non-sticky, odorless, and has a long shelf life. It is also antibacterial, anti-inflammatory and non-toxic. This makes it extremely beneficial for the hair, skin, and the entire body.

Not Really an Oil

Jojoba oil is a liquid wax extracted from the nut of an indigenous American shrub that goes by the scientific name Simmondsia chinensis, a misnomer as the plant has nothing to do with China. The shrubby tree still grows wild in the United States, mainly in the arid regions of the Southwestern states. The Jojoba nut has been used by the Native American tribes from time immemorial, its common name coming from 'Hohowi', the O'odham name for the nut. They used a paste of the nut for skin and hair care, and the whole nuts as survival food in emergencies.

Skin Conditioner

Jojoba oil is unique in that, unlike most other vegetable oils, it closely resembles sebum, a waxy substance produced by our skin glands, so it can act as a natural skin conditioner. It has nearly replaced animal fats in the manufacture of skin lotions and creams. As a matter of fact, this oil rode into popularity on the back of the opposition to whale oil which was the traditional base of many cosmetic preparations earlier but unavailable now due to laws that protect whales.

No Smell

Jojoba oil has a slight nutty smell and clear golden color in the raw form, but the refined oil is completely odorless, negating the need for any perfuming agents when used for cosmetic and healing purposes.

Bergamot Oil

Bergamot is a citrus fruit whose rind is used for extracting bergamot essential oil. The scientific name of bergamot is Citrus aurantium var. or Citrus bergamia. It is a tropical plant but thrives in Europe as well. Its powerful aroma makes it a popular component in many perfumes, and it is often used as the "top note". It is derived from cold compression, as opposed to the steam distillation through which many other essential oils are derived.

Reduces Infections

Certain components of the essential oil of bergamot are antibiotic and disinfectant in nature. They inhibit the growth of germs, virus, and fungi. They also effectively prohibit infections, including those of the skin. If regularly used the skin and hair could remain protected from infections.

Reduces Pain

Bergamot essential oil reduces the feeling of pain in the body. It stimulates the secretion of certain hormones which lessen the sensitivity of nerves to pain. This is great after shaving!

Heals the Skin

The cicatrizant in bergamot helps heal scars and other marks on the skin. It also makes the distribution of pigments and melanin uniform, resulting in the fading away of marks and an even, attractive skin tone.

Antiseptic & Vulnerary

The same disinfectant and antibiotic properties of bergamot oil make it a good antiseptic and vulnerary agent. It not only promotes fast healing of wounds, cracks on the skin and heels, ulcers, eczema, and itching, but it also protects wounds from becoming septic and developing deadly tetanus. It not only treats and heals the effects of other infections, but inhibits the formation of new infections.

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Tea Tree Oil

Tea tree, also known as melaleuca, is well-known for its powerful antiseptic properties and ability to treat wounds. Tea tree oil (TTO), the volatile essential oil derived mainly from the Australian native plant Melaleuca alternifolia has been widely used throughout Australia for at least the past 100 years. And for over seven decades, it's been documented in numerous medical studies to kill many strains of bacteria, viruses and fungi.

As a Cleaner

Tea tree's natural antiseptic and anti-inflammatory actions make it an essential oil that should truly be part of everyone's natural formula for good hygiene. Tea tree oil uses are numerous: making cleaning products, applying it topically to heal skin issues and taking it internally to treat viral infections. It's becoming an increasingly popular active ingredient in a variety of cosmetic products, including face wash, shampoos, massage oils, skin and nail creams and detergents.

Another fantastic way to use tea tree oil is as a general cleaner. Tea tree oils have powerful antimicrobial properties and can kill off bad bacteria.

A study published in the Journal of Investigative Dermatology even found tea tree oil helps kills MRSA and staph infections.

Soy Bean Oil

Soybean oil is a kind of vegetable oil, which, as the name suggests, is extracted from soybean seeds. Today, it is one of the most widely used cooking oils in the world over. While earlier it was thought to be unhealthy, health practitioners all over the world are now recommending it, as it is extremely rich in omega fatty acids. Soybean is also known by the scientific name Glycine max.

Soy-based lubricants offer a natural alternative to traditional petroleum-based oils and greases in the marketplace. With funding support from the United Soybean Board (USB) and soybean checkoff, a U.S. agriculture investment organization, soybean oil has the potential to provide lubrication for many industries that seek natural options.

The attractiveness of soy-based lubricants is driven primarily by environmental concerns, performance and economics. The regulation of environmentally sensitive areas, growing regulatory pressure to reduce or eliminate certain emissions of petroleum lubricants and federal legislation passed in Section 9002 in a 2002 bill all call for the use of bio based products.

Cinnamon Leaf Oil

Cinnamon leaf oil comes from Cinnamomum verum (also called Laurus cinnamomum) from the Laurel (Lauraceae) plant family. This small and bushy evergreen tree is native to Sri Lanka, but now grows in many countries such as India, China, Bangladesh, Myanmar, and Indonesia. There are actually over 100 varieties of C. verum, with Cinnamonum zeylanicum (Ceylon cinnamon) and Cinnamomun aromaticum (Chinese cinnamon) as the most common.

The Effective Cleaner

Cinnamon is a natural anti-microbial, anti-biotic, anti-fungal, and anti-viral agent. Used as a disinfectant. With its strong germicidal properties, cinnamon leaf oil works as a non-toxic natural disinfectant. Use it to clean surfaces or utensils. It is commonly used daily to clean various utensils and surfaces. It also has antiseptic properties to help kill facial bacteria effectively.