The Gift Box – Organic Luxury – Naturally pure skin care with hand-picked wild Icelandic herbs
Composed of three products:
eyGLÓ: Pure moisture with evening primrose and wild Icelandic herbs
GRÆÐIR shampó: Healing shampoo with wild Icelandic herbs
GRÆÐIR: Healing cream with wild Icelandic herbs
eyGLÓ – 60ml
GRÆÐIR shampó – 250 ml
GRÆÐIR – 30 ml
MIND – Sóley
GRÆÐIR hendur – Organic healing hand cream with wild Icelandic herbs
Pure organic moisture for dry and tired skin. This daily hand cream nourishes and revitalizes weathered and cracked hands. GRÆÐIR hendur contains a powerful blend of handpicked, wild Icelandic healing herbs following an old recipe that has been in Soley’s family for generations.
Ingredients: Aqua (pure Icelandic spring water), Cocos Nucifera (coconut) Oil, Butyrospermum Parkii (Shea) Butter, Glyceryl Stearate, Cetearyl Alcohol, Stearic Acid, Sodium Lauroyl Gluamate, (vegetable) Glycerin, Sodium Levulinate, Sodium Anisate, Sodium PCA, Prunus Amygdalus Dulcis (sweet almond) Oil, Glyceryl Caprylate, Xantham gum, Betula Pubescens (birch) Twig Extract (wild Icelandic herb), Arctostaphylos Uva Ursi (bearberry) Leaf Extract (wild Icelandic herb), Achillea Millefolium (yarrow) Extract (wild Icelandic herb), Salix Phylicifolia (willow) Extract (wild Icelandic herb), Tocopherol (vitamin E), Citrus Aurantium Dulcis (sweet orange) Oil (therapeutic essential oil), Citrus Grandis (grapefruit) Peel Oil (therapeutic essential oil), Citrus Medica Limonum (lemon) Oil (therapeutic essential oil), Lavandula Angustifolia (lavender) Oil (therapeutic essential oil), Cananga Odorata (ylang ylang) Leaf Oil (therapeutic essential oil), Linalool, Limonene, Benzyl Benzoate, Citral.
HEAL – Sóley
Cork Coaster Slogan:
Reykjavík Latitude: 64°08
(Northernmost capital in the world)
Size and weight.
Hight: c.a. 100 mm mm
Length: c.a. 100 mm
Width: c.a. 4 mm
Weight: c.a. 26 gramms
Warning: Don’t wash on Dishwasher.
THOR’S HAMMER – In Norse mythology, Mjölnir is the hammer of Thor, the god of thunder. Mjölnir was a fearsome weapon, capable of leveling mountains. In the 13th century Prose Edda, Snorri Sturluson relates that after being thrown at something the hammer always came flying back to Thor.