Beekman’s Ylang Ylang & Tuberose Goat Milk Bar Soap is triple milled, a process which squeezes out excess moisture to create soap that is longer lasting and more pure than other bar soaps. Blended with Jojoba and Goat Milk to lock in moisture and leave skin feeling soft and healthy. Made with natural fragrance and color, so it’s great for those with sensitive skin. Scented with Ylang Ylang and Tuberose with a hint of warm amber. Known as Beekman’s “Sexy Sexy” scent featured in several of the finest hotels in America. Sulfate, Paraben, Petroleum & Phosphate Free.
Ingredients – Sodium Palmate, Sodium Cocoate and or Palm Kernelate, Water (Aqua), Glycerin, Fragrance (Parfum), Aleurites Moluccana Seed Extract (Kukui Nut Oil), Caprae Lac (Goat Milk), Simmondsia Chinensis (Jojoba) Seed Oil, Butyrospermum Parkii (Shea) Butter, Titanium Dioxide, Sodium Chloride, Pentasodium Pentetate.
Beekman 1802 is a TV Show, Mercantile, bestselling cookbook and memoir, website and tourism destination all inspired by the Beekman 1802 Farm in Sharon Springs, NY.
When Josh Kilmer-Purcell (advertising executive and NY Times Bestselling author of I Am Not Myself These Days & The Bucolic Plague) and his partner Brent Ridge (physician and former Vice President of Healthy Living for Martha Stewart Omnimedia) purchased the historic Beekman 1802 Farm in 2007, they had no idea that it would launch one of the “fastest growing lifestyle brands in the country.” (source: Nasdaq) Originally just a weekend getaway from their hectic NYC lives, the farm became their lifeline after both men lost their jobs within one month of each other during the recession of 2008. Faced with possible foreclosure, the pair made a decision – if they were going to save their farm, they would have to make it profitable.
After taking in a neighboring farmer and his herd of beloved dairy goats, Ridge and Kilmer-Purcell began producing soaps and cheese. As other neighbors taught them how to farm, Ridge and Kilmer-Purcell shared their city-honed skills – starting a website and Mercantile. The men began working with several other local farmers and artisans to market their goods, and the entire village came together to host seasonal festivals, which are now attended by thousands of visitors from around the globe.
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