Christiana's Swiss Goat Milk Soap Logo

 

Swiss Goat Milk Bar Soap PicSwiss Goat Milk Bar Soap Pic

4oz Soap / 8oz Shampoo
$6.50

Remember my soap will outlast several bars of commercial detergent soap!!!
!!You will not find a better soap!!

Bye Bye Bug Swiss Goat Milk Soap Pic

Ingredients:
100% Pure Virgin Olive Oil
Goat's Milk
Spring Water
Vitamin E
Essential Oils of Citronella

Bye-Bye-Bug Swiss Citronella Goat Milk Soap is a must have for the summer months. It contains citronella to keep those pesky mosqitos and gnats away. It also of course has Vitamin E and Goat Milk to keep your skin smooth all year round!!

Oil Properties:
Citronella goat milk soap has a slightly sweet lemony smell. Citronella oil is extracted from a hardy grass, native to Sri Lanka and Java and this aromatic perennial grows about 1 meter (3 feet) high. A popular ingredient in wax candles as an insect repellant, it is also widely used in perfumes, soaps, skin lotions and deodorants.

Extraction:
Citronella oil used in goat milk soap is extracted by steam distillation of fresh, dried or part-dried grass, finely chopped.
Chemical composition

The main chemical components of Citronella oil used in goat milk soap are: Citronellic, Borneol, Citronellol, Geraniol, Nerol, Citral, Citronellal, Camphene, Dipentene and Limonene.

Therapeutic properties:
The therapeutic properties of goat milk soap with citronella oil include: antiseptic, deodorant, insecticide, parasitic, tonic and stimulant.

Uses:
Citronella goat milk soap's most useful quality is that of insect repellent. Citronella oil plays a roll in clearing the mind and has a toning effect on the body. Citronella goat milk soap. It can be helpful with colds, flu and minor infections and also has deodorizing qualities.

You can use Christiana's Bye-Bye-Bug Swiss Goat Milk Soap with Citronella Oil as much as you want. It is gentle on the skin and contains no chemicals!!

Citronella goat milk soap is made by hand in Pittsboro NC. Here are the steps used to make citronella goat milk soap:

1) Heat the goat milk.

2) Use a heat-proof container to measure the amount of crystal-clear cold spring water (70 to 75 degrees F) specified in the recipe. Cold water is important. If you add lye to hot or boiling water, the water could "boil-up" out of the container. If you add lye to *really* cold water, the lye/water might not reach the high temperatures required to make some recipes. Stir the water and slowly add the lye. The water will get hot and turn cloudy. Continue to stir until the lye dissolves. Don't breathe or intentionally smell the fumes coming from the cup because they are quite "chokey." If you wait too long to stir the water, the lye could harden in the bottom of the container. This is not a problem. You can still sitr it, but it will be more difficult. Add a glass or stainless steel thermometer to the lye/water and wait until it reaches the temperature specified in the recipe.

3) When both the goat milk and the lye/water reach the temperature specified in the recipe, add the lye/water to the goat milk. It's sometimes a balancing act to get the goat milk mixture and the lye/water mxiture to specific temperatures at the same time. Never place lye/water in a microwave (the cup could break).

4) Stir the soap until it "traces."

5) Pour the goat milk soap into molds and wait for it to harden. The recipes states this length of time as 'time in mold.'

6) Unmold the soap.

7) Wait the time specified in a recipe for the goat milk soap to"age" (usually 3 weeks). During the aging time the pH of the goat milk soap decreased (the soap becomes mild) and the bars harden. By this time ALL THE LYE IS GONE. It underwent a chemical transformation into a non-toxic substance.

8) I now regrind the goat milk soap and melt it down again using more goat milk. This is when I add the Vitamin E and Citronella Essential Oil. After allowing it to cool

 

 

 

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