eyGLÓ – Pure organic moisture with evening primrose and wild Icelandic herbs
Ingredients: Aqua ( pure Icelandic springwater ), cocos nucífera oil, glycerin, sodium sevulinate, sodium, anisate, glyceryl stearate, cetearyl alcohol, stearic acid, sodium lauroyl glutamate, oenothera biennis oil, prunus armeniaca kernel oil, glyceryl caprylate, xantham gum, betula pubescens twig extract, arctostaphylos uva ursi leaf extract, achillea millefolium extract tocopherol, rosa canina fruit oil, salix phylicifolia extract, boswellia carterii oil, limonene, potassium sorbate.
FACE – Sóley
GLÓey – Purifying exfoliator with peppermint and wild Icelandic herbs.
Ingredients: Pure Icelandic spring water, coconut oil, olive kernels, evening primrose oil, sweet almond oil, apricot kernel oil, vegetable glycerin, alcohol, sodium cocoyl glutamate, perfume origin basil, xanthan gum, glyceryl caprylate, organic therapeutic essential oil, peppermin, lemon, lavender, wild icelandic herbs, (betel alba, achilea millefolium, salix phylicifolia, uva ursi).
FACE – Sóley
The lip balm nourishes, soothes and helps to protect the lips from adverse climatic conditions such as the wind. It helps to maintain the natural balance of the lips and is very soft and mending and therefore ideal for cracked lips. Contains herbal extract made of Icelandic herbs that all have great mending and soothing properties. Now with the new formula Ice Lips also contains Organic Shea butter also known as Butyrospermum parkii originated from the tropics of Africa. Shea butter works brilliantly at moisturizing and soothing all skin types and is packed with high levels of Vitamins A, E and F so adding Shea Butter to the recipe will help to provide your lips more natural protection and hydration.
This lip balm is 100% natural without Vaseline, synthetic perservatives, color or perfume.
NB. The product price is for one piece.
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.