Weekend away? You don’t need to compromise on haircare with our Organic Weekend Set for Hair. Handmade in the New Forest with organic essential oils, your locks are sure to like the break as much as you do!

Our Organic Hair Wash contains all-natural ingredients: Hampshire-grown mint, organic lime and lemongrass essential oils, plus New Forest water.

Our Citrus Ginger Conditioner also boasts totally natural ingredients such as organic chamomile, comfrey, aloe vera and jojoba. These, combined together, soften and coat each individual hair with a thin protective layer. Because our conditioner does not contain olive or coconut oil, it shouldn’t weigh your hair down. Instead, your hair will look shiny and feel soft and bouncy.

What’s so good about ginger? According to healthy living experts at CureJoy, ”ginger is one multi-purpose powerhouse: loaded with antioxidants, it’s also a potent antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory agent. The juice, flesh, and even oil of ginger have been used in numerous home remedies and natural treatments for hair care. It can stimulate blood flow to the scalp, cleanse your hair, and even help you get rid of dandruff”. The full article is here: https://www.curejoy.com/content/how-to-use-ginger-for-hair-care/

Our haircare duo is handmade in the New Forest, packaged in recycled and recyclable containers.

Curious about how hair conditioner works? We’ve enjoyed these two articles and hope you will too! https://scienceline.org/2014/01/how-does-hair-conditioner-work/ and https://labmuffin.com/whats-in-hair-conditioner-and-how-does-it-work/

Biodegradable ribbons, stickers and wrapper.

Our Organic Weekend Set for Hair includes 2 x 60ml bottles.

For our full size Conditioner, see:  https://madeinheresouthampton.com/product/citrus-ginger-organic-conditioner/

Our containers are recycled and recyclable: we use PET plastic which ranks n.1 for energy efficiency when recycling. Do remember to rinse and recycle our bottles, even if you are travelling!

There is also a growing trend to upcycle PET containers. Read this from Wikipedia: PET bottles are also recycled as-is (re-used) for various purposes, including for use in school projects, and for use in solar water disinfection in developing nations, in which empty PET bottles are filled with water and left in the sun to allow disinfection by ultraviolet radiation. PET is useful for this purpose because many other materials (including window glass) that are transparent to visible light are opaque to ultraviolet radiation.[13]
A novel use is as a building material in third-world countries. According to online sources, the bottles, in a labor-intensive process, are filled with sand, then stacked and either mudded or cemented together to form a wall. Some of the bottles can be filled instead with air or water, to admit light into the structure.