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Chandrasen Pena
Chandrasen Pena

Where To Buy Fragrance Oils For Bath Bombs !!LINK!!

Fizz Fairy Krazycolours Inc. supplies a continuously growing collection of high quality, best selling fragrance oil collections including name brand perfume bath bomb fragrances, Lush bath bomb fragrances, kids bath bomb fragrances and more. We offer fragrances that are perfect duplicates of many popular scents that may instill some intense nostalgia.

where to buy fragrance oils for bath bombs

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Bath bombs are one of the best ways to relax after a long day of work or school. You can go home, turn on the hot water and watch your bath bomb begin to fizz in the tub. To make your day a little more relaxing, try making you very own homemade bath bombs with us!

Some colors that are safe to use in soaps are not considered safe by the FDA for use in a product that will have contact with mucous membranes. Do not use any micas or colorants that contain ultramarines or chromiums, including almost all blue or green micas. Our neon pigments are also best avoided in bath bombs.

If you use federally certified powdered dyes in your bath bombs, bloom them first in a very tiny amount (less than 1 tsp.) of hot water. Keep these and all colored bath bombs out of direct sunlight or the colors will fade. Sun-faded bath bombs will color the water identically to unfaded bath bombs, however.

Many recipes will include either sea salt (or table salt) or Epsom salts to add bulk. I like to use Epsom salts because these salts warm the bath as they dissolve and make the water feel nice. Others prefer sea salt because Epsom salt is somewhat hygroscopic and can be troublesome in a humid climate, though I have not found that switching to sea salts improves my product during the humid summer months. Be aware that fine sea salt is denser than Epsom salts and your recipe may make fewer bath bombs if you make that substitution.

I like to include polysorbate 80 in my recipe. Polysorbate 80 is a solubilizer that disperses essential oils, carrier oils and melted butters in your bath water. It prevents an oily slick from pooling on top of the water and minimizes the ring left on your tub by micas and oils. If you like to use minty fragrance oils or essential oils you must disperse them throughout your bathwater, otherwise they will be locally concentrated on top of the water and be a nasty surprise for your more sensitive parts!

I frequently add sodium lauryl sulfoacetate (SLSA) powder to my bath bombs to make them foam. I add 0.5 oz. per approximately 3 lbs of base. You can also add powdered sodium cocoyl isethionate (SCI) to make them foam. Because SLSA and SCI are surfactants, they also will help disperse the oils and butters in your bath water.

You want to keep your bath bombs as dry as possible. Therefore, you should avoid adding humectants like glycerin and sodium lactate to your recipe because they will attract water to your product. Excessive amounts of honey, sugar, maple syrup, or milk powders should be avoided for the same reason.

We hope that you have enjoyed this discussion of ingredients in bath bombs. Stay tuned for part two where we will be presenting a sample bath bomb recipe and demonstrate how to mold bath bombs using different molds.

Perhaps the only thing more joyous than soaking in a luxurious scented bath is making your very own bath bombs! Not only does this creative venture help make elegant gifts for a loved one or a friend, it also allows you to personalize the bath bombs to your own unique needs and preferences.

When all three of these ingredients are successfully combined and added to the bath, a chemical reaction takes place. Our base (baking soda) reacts with our acid (citric acid) to release bubbles of carbon dioxide, which is responsible for the characteristic fizzing action of bath bombs.

Customizing your bath bomb recipe is an endless way to get creative or even make your own unique formulations. There are many other ingredients or additives you can use to make luxurious, creative, nourishing, or fun-filled bath bombs:

Sea Salt, Dead Sea Salt, Himalayan Pink Salt, and other types of bath salts can be added to bath bombs to provide detoxing, cleansing, exfoliating, or hydrating benefits as they dissolve in warm bathwater. Mineral-rich salts such as Dead Sea Salt can also help soothe muscle pain or soreness as well as reduce fatigue or skin irritation. To use in a bath bomb, simply combine with the rest of your dry ingredients.

Natural extracts and other raw materials derived from plant or fruit sources are an excellent way to incorporate enriching benefits to your bath bomb. They can also add a unique twist and often make bath bombs more marketable. Apart from the vitamins, minerals, and other skin-enhancing nutrients these extracts deliver, they also provide a means of tinting your bath bombs with gorgeous hues without resorting to synthetic dyes. For example, try Rosehip or Grape Seed Botanical Extracts to achieve a beautiful pinkish or reddish hue, Olive Leaf or Banaba Leaf Botanical Extracts for green, and Bilberry Liquid Extract for a splendid lavender-purple hue.

Plant oils and butter are wonderful at fortifying your bath bomb with soothing and hydrating fatty acids and other nutrients, helping the skin feel soft and nourished. Commonly used oils in bath bombs include lighter oils such as Sweet Almond and Grape Seed Carrier Oil as well as denser oils such as Avocado and Coconut Carrier Oil. Olive Squalane is another excellent replenishing emollient that can be used in bath bombs.

Plant and fruit butter such as Shea Butter, Cocoa Butter, and Mango Butter are also popular ingredients in bath bombs. To use, simply melt using gentle heat on the stove, allow to cool back down to room temperature, and add it along with your wet ingredients.

Clays can add excellent nourishing, oil-absorbing, and skin-polishing properties to your bath bombs while also helping them harden and stay strong. White Kaolin Clay (also known as White Cosmetic Clay) can be added to gently detox and soothe all skin types or even rectify a bath bomb mixture that is too moist. Colored clays such as French Clay and Multani Mitti (Fullers Earth) Clay can also be used as natural colorants to add shades of cream, yellow, pink, red, or green to your bath bomb.

Any skin-safe colorant can be potentially used in a bath bomb, although food coloring is not recommended as they can stain skin and bathtubs. Non-toxic, cosmetic-grade, and FDA approved colorants and soap dyes are more ideal. Commonly used dyes include Mica powders and oxides which can be added directly to your dry ingredients. Liquid water-based colorants such as NDA's Nature Tint colors should be incorporated into your wet ingredients. Nature Tint colors are great for bath bombs as they are easy to use, only a few drops are needed, and multiple colors can be mixed to create a brand new shade.

Keep in mind that more muted colors in bath bombs can also be achieved naturally; see our sections on 'Clays' and 'Botanical & Fruit Extracts'. This can add an elegant touch and are great for all-natural bath bombs.

Dried flowers, dried herbs, confetti, micas, and glitter often adorn bath bombs for an elegant or fun-filled aesthetic touch. A handful of rose petals, lavender buds, lemon zest, or a sprig of dried rosemary are just some examples of natural items that can be used for decoration. Simply sprinkle onto the mold (or onto a working surface if using an open mold such as a cookie-cutter) before filling in your bath bomb mixture.

Aside from adding enchanting or invigorating scents to your bath experience, essential oils in bath bombs can provide aromatherapy benefits as well as deeply nourish the skin. Pick and choose essential oils or essential oil blends depending on the mood or beneficial properties you would like your bath bomb to have. For a bath bomb that helps provide therapeutic relief from colds, coughs, or an inflamed throat, oils with expectorant properties such as Eucalyptus, Peppermint, Rosemary, and Tea Tree are useful. For a soothing bath bomb, aim for relaxing aromas such as Lavender, Ylang Ylang, or Chamomile Roman. For a bath bomb that promotes exfoliation and improves the appearance of skin tone and texture, try skin-enhancing essential oils such as Juniper Berry, Grapefruit, and Litesea Cubeba (May Chang).

The use of carrier oil in our recipe helps the essential oils disperse in the bathwater rather than adhering to the skin. Adding a solubilizer such as a Polysorbate-20 will also allow the essential oils to mix in the water.

Polysorbates including Polysorbate 20 and Polysorbate 80 can be added to bath bomb mixtures to help Essential Oils, Fragrance Oils, and even Carrier Oils mix with water. This solubilizing action helps spread aromas and oils through the bathwater instead of floating to the top and/or adhering to the skin which can cause skin sensitivities.

Polysorbates can also be used as a wetting agent for your mixture in place of Witch Hazel Distillate. They can also help form a gentle 'foaming' effect with your bath bombs which some individuals may prefer. In addition to this, solubilizers can also improve the dispersion of certain colorants in the bath such as micas or naturally colored powder extracts.

Polysorbate 20 is recommended for Essential Oils and Fragrance Oils while Polysorbate 80 is recommended for botanical oils and butter to help prevent making the bathtub slippery. Keep in mind that you may need to use less of other wetting agents such as Carrier Oils or Witch Hazel Distillate to achieve the correct bath bomb consistency.

Recommended Usage For Bath Bombs: With Polysorbate 20, add at a ratio of 1:1 of solubilizer to oils to your wet ingredients and mix before adding to your dry ingredients. With Polysorbate 80, add at a ratio of 1:2 of solubilizer to carrier oils and once again, mix first before incorporating into your bath bomb mixture.

Gentle surfactants such as Sodium Cocoyl Isethionate (also called 'Baby Foam') are ideal for bath bombs as they can add a rich, moisturizing, velvety, cleansing lather without being excessively harsh or drying. 041b061a72


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