You will undoubtedly have noticed that in today’s market, there’s a plethora of beauty products on offer. Trying to figure out which one is top quality and which one is subpar can be a minefield to decipher at the best of times.
Because there’re no regulations regarding organic or natural products, we end up with masses of them to choose from. It seems that anyone can use the word “organic” on their products these days and face no repercussions.
So the questions is; how do we know we are buying genuine natural beauty products?
First of all you will need to learn what organic ingredients are, so that you can read the label on the beauty products and determine if they contain those said ingredients. In a lot of cases it can be very misleading. With so many ingredients on the market that are bad for your skin, it’s important to filter through the products carefully so that you don’t end up with anything that could cause you some irritation.
You could also go down the route of buying beauty products from companies that are 100% certified to sell organic beauty products. These companies will have put a lot of effort and money into their products, so they would be considered pure natural products for sure.
As well as beauty products, there are lifestyle products that you may be interested in taking a look at.
The only way you can really have a 100% natural product is by having an oil or balm. To make organic shampoos and creams, you then need to add water and binding agents, as well as preservatives.
One of the most respected natural product companies is the “Soil Association”. They have their own specific labelling standards and if any product of theirs is below 95% on the organic ingredient score, then it’s stated clearly on the label.
It’s important that you pay careful attention to these beauty products. If you’re spending your hard earned money on so called “natural products” then you need to be sure that they are indeed fully organic. Otherwise what’s the point, when you could get the same product for a cheaper price (without the organic label on it).
At the end of the day it’s up to each consumer to dig that bit deeper in order to find the right deal for themselves.