The recipe for beauty
LIQUID SOAP FOR SENSITIVE SKIN ALOE & CHAMOMILE
Aloe has been discovered to contain 160 active agents that have the ability to stimulate the skin, such as vitamins A, E, C and E, enzymes, proteins, Biostymina, sugars and trace elements. Biologically active substances are especially valuable as they are behind the plant's anti-inflammatory, germicidal, smoothing, moisturizing, regenerating, astringent properties. In addition, it can also protect against the sun radiation. Due to the healing properties, it is particularly effective on seborrheic, inflamed skin. Effectively moisturizing dry skin prone to desquamation, it improves elasticity and circulation of the aging skin. In the cosmetic field, aloe is used in shampoos for oily hair and irritated, inflamed scalp. It is also added to the solutions preventing seborrhea-related hair loss and curing fungal infections of the scalp.
Chamomile is one of the most popular herbs used by the cosmetic industry. Commonly, chamomile inflorescence made into an extract is a strong anti-inflammatory that sooths, reduces swellings, softens the skin, improves skin color and firmness and finally it cleanses and refreshes it. Chamomile is perfect for refreshing blond hair, bringing out the natural highlights and making it blonder. Therefore, chamomile extract is a common ingredient of facial skin care products dedicated to sensitive skin prone to allergies as well as shampoos and hair conditioners.
Tips on liquid soaps
The homeland of this remarkable plant is Africa, but it can be found in many other parts of our planet. No wonder, because the family of aloe is very large - it includes more than 250 varieties. Most of them got perfectly adapted to the harsh, often desert vegetation conditions. With its ability to store water aloe can survive without it even five years!
Anglo-Saxons considered chamomile as one of the seven sacred plants. In Ancient Egypt, chamomile has been used to treat fever and sunstroke. In the sixth century to treat the insomnia, back pain, rheumatism and indigestion. In the nineteenth century was used primarily for the treatment of childhood diseases.