31 March 2019

Ginger Ninja Bath Bomb

Over the years I have made it very clear that the Ginger family is easily one of my least favourite fragrances from Lush. Yet over the years, my tastes have matured as much as I have, and I can now honestly say that I appreciate the aroma far more than I ever have. That's not to say that I would choose it over many other smells, but I'm definitely less opposed to trying something with this scent as I once was. 

This is why when I received Ginger Ninja Bath Bomb through the post a few weeks back, I actually found myself rather intrigued to see what it would do for me in the water, and I decided that it was going to be one of the first ones I tried out in the tub. 

Design-wise, this gorgeous little character is wonderful to look at, and definitely one of Lush's most playful bath bombs to date. Sporting an outer layer of bronze lustre, this little fella is rather messy to handle, but there is something magical about the way he glimmers in the light that makes the mess far more bearable.

For those unfamiliar with the Ginger scent family, both the floral elements and the ginger oil combine together to create a naturally sweet, slightly spicy, floral aroma. You have all of the herbal elements of the ginger present but the other components have masked most of the heated kick that you would expect it to offer. Therefore, there is a note here that reminds me a little of high-end ginger beer, just without the fizzy element and obviously far more complex.

Initially, the fragrance I picked up from this bath bomb was dominated by the ginger, while underneath this, floral notes of both geranium and mimosa mask the natural spicy potency that the ginger would produce if left to its own devices. Together, these smells gave the bath bomb a very warm and comforting, yet strangely refreshing fragrance - one the echoes very much the scent of the discontinued Lemon Days And Ginger Beer Bath Bomb.

In the bath, much like the aforementioned bath bomb, Ginger Ninja is a fast and rather noisy fizzer; dissolving in under a minute to leave behind very little trace of any colour at all. Aside from a few streams of red, which tend to leave smears of colour across the sides of your tub, this is not a bath bomb that will be remembered for its interesting bath art. Fans who appreciate something to bathe in, aside from just the water, will need to consider adding a second produce alongside this to get the desired affect.

What I will say is that Ginger Ninja is rather moisturising on the skin, and my body was left really soft and smooth after my experience. Furthermore, the scent of the bath bomb was strong enough that it lingered around the tub and the bathroom during and after the experience, and it permeated my skin enough to leave a gentle note of ginger on my body afterwards.

While this bath bomb does have many merits, and fans of this fragrance family will really appreciate how well it replicates the aroma, the lack of colour in the water, and the mess it made to my tub, means that I don't think I would consider using this again any time soon.  

Quantitative Ingredients: Sodium Bicarbonate, Citric Acid, DRF Alcohol, Ginger Oil, Mimosa Absolute, Sicilian Red Mandarin Oil, Sandalwood Oil,  Geranium Oil, Bergamot Oil, Popping Candy, Water (Aqua), Titanium Dioxide, Synthetic Fluorphlogopite, Tin Oxide, Hydroxy propyl methyl cellulose, Sodium carboxymethyl cellulose, Alpha-Isomethyl Ionone, *Limonene, Perfume, Colour 77491, Colour 15850:1, Colour 77499.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £6.95 each.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.

coming soon!

29 March 2019

Candy Rain Liquid Conditioner

Wait, this Lush product actually contains rain water in the ingredients list? I couldn't quite believe my eyes when I first read what went into making this conditioner: I felt very much like I did the time I discovered that you could buy balls of 'nothing' for a comical price of ten pounds. A part of me thought that perhaps had decided to have their April Fools a month earlier, but then I decided to carry out a little research into why.

Depending on where you live, the water flowing from your tap can be either hard or soft. Hard water is very mineralised and contains limestone and chalk deposits, both rich in calcium carbonate. These minerals can dry up the skin and give volume and lightness to hair, especially fine ones. On the contrary, soft water will help the hair to lie flat, which is great when you’re looking for a smoothing effect. Using this fountain of knowledge, Lush decided to use a generous helping of actual rain water to make this conditioner and crown it the aptly named Candy Rain in the process.

Reading like a vegan dessert or a very exquisite non-dairy milk drink, this limited Candy Rain is easily the greatest smelling liquid conditioner that Lush have ever created. Having said that, if you're not a fan of incredibly potent smells, you may find this far too overbearing for your liking..

Sharing its scent with the Mrs Whippy Bath Bomb, this gorgeous product has an intoxicating blend of tonka absolute and buchu oil. While the latter offers a little blackcurrant fruitiness, the tonka takes over like a pan of burnt caramel and gives the conditioner a rich, smoky sweetness that lingers on your hair for what seems like days. In fact, I've never experienced any Lush hair care product act as strongly on the hair, and it definitely takes a little while to adjust to its potency.

Featuring cashew, macadamia and coconut milk, Candy Rain is super hydrating on your hair, and makes a noticeable difference from the very first use. I found that my hair appeared smoother from the head to the tip, and my locks just looked and felt far more hydrated from the very get-go.

This would easily become a staple for me if Lush chose to bring it out as a permanent product. In fact, having fallen in love with this so much, it made me realise just how crazy it appears that the company continue to release hair care products with such a limited window of time to purchase them. I can only hope that Candy Rain makes enough of a impression to secure a place in the regular range.   

Quantitative Ingredients: Water (Aqua), Cashew Cream, Brazil Nut Milk, Coconut Cream, Macadamia Nut Milk, Cetearyl Alcohol, Perfume, Propylene Glycol, Ethyl Macadamiate, Extra Virgin Coconut Oil, Macadamia Nut Oil, Brazil Nut Oil, Behentrimonium chloride Rain Water, Buchu Oil, Tonka Absolute, Cocoa Absolute, Almond essential oil, Cetrimonium Chloride, Phenoxyethanol Benzyl, Alcohol, Alpha-Isomethyl Ionone, *Benzyl Benzoate, *Coumarin, Eugenol, *Limonene.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £7.95 for 100g, £15.95 for 250g, £26.95 for 500g, £43.95 for 1kg.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.

Scent Family:
Candy Rain Liquid Conditioner
Mrs Whippy Bath Bomb

28 March 2019

Prince Body Spray

There is always something rather satisfying about a new product coming out that showcases a scent in a different light. That's the beauty of Lush sometimes: each of their renditions tend to be very slightly different to what came out before, and while one fragrance might not have worked for you as a bath bomb or a shower jelly, might very well hit the spot as body lotion or bubble bar.

Such is the case with Prince Body Spray: a brand new release that sees the company offering fans of the discontinued Prince Shower Gel a chance to experience their much-loved smell all over again. Someone such as myself, who wasn't ever enamoured with the original scent anyway, this new body spray has allowed me appreciate an aroma that I had previously written off as being rather boring. 

Much like the aforementioned shower gel, a spray of this body spray unleashes a collaboration of different smells to contend with. Firstly, there's the zestiness of both the orange and neroli oils. These two combined offer a bitter, green-like fruity smell, that reminds me very much of the smell you get when peeling a fresh satsuma - that sweet citrus aroma with a slight tartness from the peel.

Next up, is the wonderful layer of vetivert that gives this scent a woody base to work from: offering a complexity that is somewhat lost in the shower gel format; and helping to ground this perfume enough so that it remains on the skin for a lot longer than it would if it was just the fruity components by themselves. Alongside this, the orange flower absolute adds a refreshing, crisp floral note that elevates all of the key components and helps Prince Body Spray to remain on the skin for a good couple of hours after application.

Unlike the shower gel, you can actually smell the richness of the ingredients present here, and there is something far more alluring and beautiful about this aroma in a body spray format. While the shower gel is rather flat and two dimensional, this latest release offers far more complexity on the skin.

While all of Lush's are unisex fragrances, this one would definitely appeal to men who like more masculine smells. As far as being a signature scent, I still think this would equate to being too 'boring' to grab anyone's attention in that manner. However, it's definitely both interesting and refreshing enough to use on a regular basis, and I am looking forward to using this during the hottest months of the year. 

Quantitative Ingredients: DRF Alcohol, Perfume, *Limonene, Benzyl Alcohol, Orange Oil, Neroli Oil, Orange Flower Absolute, Vetivert Oil, Sicilian Red Mandarin Oil, *Citral, *Farnesol, *Geraniol, Hydroxycitronellal, *Linalool.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £20 for 200ml.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.

Scent Family:
Prince Body Spray
Prince Shower Gel

26 March 2019

Carrot Shower Oil

Over the last few years, Lush have been one of the biggest advocates for carrot oil I have ever seen. More and more products are sneaking into the range, already geared up with a generous helping of this powerhouse of an ingredient, and the seasonal ranges are definitely no exception. 

Making its debut this year, Lush Carrot Shower Oil is a brand new addition to the Easter range, and one that seemingly sports an exciting new fragrance to boot. Featuring sandalwood, grapefruit and geranium, it is the grapefruit that makes the biggest impression to my nose. Bright and fruity, the smell of this is very much like the Carrot scent family. However, there is also something rather sherbety about it that makes it a little different to my nose; and there is also something slightly woody underneath prevents the fragrance from being as sour as the Carrot scent usually is. This is definitely not a direct replica and should be treated as a unique fragrance altogether. 

Much like every other shower oil, the best way of using this is to ensure your skin in damp and then gently massage the block across the skin. The warmth will melt the bar and coat your skin with a thin layer of butter and oils, which can then be massaged with your fingers to spread them across a bigger surface area. I would avoid putting too much pressure on these bars as you will waste a lot of the product in doing so. Avoiding direct contact with the running water will also ensure that this bar shrinks at a far slower pace - which means you can stretch out their lifespan far longer.

Unlike a body butter or a body conditioner, the residue you get from all of Lush's shower oils are far more gentle on the skin, making them perfect for those who dislike the heaviness that you can sometimes get from using either of the above formats. Yet despite this, the shower oils are equally as effective at moisturising the skin, and perhaps work out better value for money.

What I found with Carrot Shower Oil was that while the product was super hydrating and moisturising on my skin, the consistency of this was a little different to most of the previous shower oils I have tried. 

Firstly, this limited edition seemed to melt far quicker than previous editions: I found that even after a single use, I was able to notice a big change in the size of the product. For this reason, I felt a little hesitant to use it regularly, as you probably only get an average of five to seven full body uses out of it before its too small to apply. 

Even when I applied Carrot Shower Oil outside of the running water, the slight softness of the solid block still bled far more onto my skin than previous renditions have done. For this reason, I found it was more conducive to massage it between my hands and then apply it that way. This not only replenished the skin on my hands, leaving me with no need for a hand cream, but I was then able to extend the life of the shower oil for a few more uses.

Much like a body conditioner, this shower oil left a delicate fragrance on the body, and left my skin feeling super replenished after patting myself dry. I didn't need to use a body lotion at all after my shower and the effects of the butters and oils featured in this product left me with lovely looking skin.

When compared to some of the other more superior shower oils, this one isn't as long-lasting or as enjoyable. However, the fragrance is super cheerful, and a wonderful shower accompaniment for anyone wanting to add some much-needed moisture to their skin.  

Quantitative Ingredients: Fair Trade Organic Cocoa Butter, Fresh Carrot Extracted in Sunflower Oil, Cocamidopropyl Betaine, Fair Trade Shea Butter, Sunflower Wax, Cold Pressed Carrot Seed Oil, Organic Almond Butter, Perfume, Fresh Orange Juice, Sandalwood Oil, Grapefruit Oil, Geranium Oil, Paprika Oleoresin, Titanium Dioxide, Benzyl Salicylate, *Citronellol, Geraniol, *Limonene, *Linalool.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £4.95 each.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.

25 March 2019

Junk Liquid Perfume

If there's one aspect of trying new Lush perfumes that I love, it's the journeys that come from the natural evolution of the smells present in a given fragrance. While your reactions and opinions about a single smell will change and fluctuate like the weather, so too will the fragrance you are wearing at that moment in time. No two days are alike, and this can be said for the experiences you have whilst wearing a wonderful aroma.

Junk Liquid Perfume has witnessed so much change over the last few weeks that I feel that it's almost become a member of my family. Not only have I been to the poorest parts of India; and the driest areas of the Canary Islands, but I've also experienced such a huge mental shift - all of which has been paired with this latest perfume release from Lush. 

Containing lemon, mandarin, rosemary and sage oils, this 'Gold Label' perfume has a rich, alluring and very intoxicating scent. When I first sprayed this on my skin, I could really see the comparison between this and Lush's recent Scrub Scrub Scrub Body Scrub. There are definitely similarities between the two that may help consumers to get a little insight into what this perfume smells like before they purchase it. However, it wouldn't be right of me to describe the scent of this as a being a direct replica, as there are huge differences as well. 

From the bottle, the first wave you get is a fruity one. In fact, despite the simplicity of the ingredients list, I was surprised to find that the fragrance actually pertained a strong note of blackcurrant rather than the citrusy layers that you would expect. While I could smell that both the mandarin and lemon oils were there in the mix, the inclusion of the rosemary also twists these two to create something a little more like Blackcurrant Angel with a stronger, herbal twist.

The initial spritz offers quite a heavy combination of herbal and fruity elements, and there is something quite intense about this pairing for a short while. Once it's begun to settle on the skin, you can definitely detect the currants far more, and the herbal elements of the both the sage and rosemary linger behind the blackcurrant, to give Junk a wonderfully complex and beautifully unique aroma. 

Other Lush fans, who have already been rather vocal about their descriptions, have even suggested that there is something medicinal and clinical about the smell, which I can sort of relate to. There is definitely something rather clean and almost mint-like about the scent, which does remind me a little of throat soothers and cough medicine.

What is great about Junk Liquid Perfume is that it does have an impressive silage on the skin. I was still able to detect it some four hours after initial application on my wrists and temple points, and even longer on the areas I sprayed it onto my clothes. As far as Lush perfumes go, this is super impressive, and definitely one of the selling points for me.

As for how it matures on the skin, I found that the herbal elements tended to disperse quite a lot over the first thirty minutes, and the dry and rather warming fruity components lingered by themselves for the duration of the time. Once it gets to this stage, the fragrance tends to remain intense for a few hours before it slowly disperses.

Overall, this is one of Lush's best perfumes in recent years. It's one that stands out above most of the Volume 4 range, and indeed nearly all of the limited editions that made an appearance. Junk is the epitome of what Lush is all about, and I am excited to see what other ideas may see the light of day in the coming years.

Quantitative Ingredients: DRF Alcohol, Perfume, *Limonene, Sicilian Lemon Oil, Alpha-Isomethyl Ionone, Green Mandarin Oil, Rosemary Oil, Sage Oil, *Citral, *Linalool.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £35 for 30ml.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.

24 March 2019

Lucky Cat Bath Bomb

Very rarely do I have to dig into my archive of pictures and find the two-bottle rating for a product. Usually most of Lush's releases hold enough merits to warrant at least scoring half way between being terrible and outstanding. However, I really couldn't justify giving this particular release more than what I have chosen to do so, and the fact that I struggled to remain positive about this bath bomb for a long time, told me everything that I needed to know about my feelings for it. 

If there is any bath bomb that has had more publicity than the opening of the Harajuku store itself, it is the Lucky Cat Bath Bomb. Iconic in design, this exclusive release is simply adorable to look at, and to celebrate a culture in such a way is a wonderful thing to see. Yet my reverence of this product didn't last much longer than that. 

Firstly, Lucky Cat is slightly smaller than you may be expecting it to be, and it feels far lighter than a regular sized bath bomb for sure. However, what impressed me about this exclusive release is that the fragrance was far stronger than many of Lush's bigger bath bombs, and it did hold its own in the water.

Sharing the same fragrance as the Ghost range, which includes a soap, perfume, shower gel and jelly amongst other products, this limited edition bath bomb has a strong family of classics sitting behind it, and happens to be a fragrance family that hold many avid fans. Sporting one of Lush's most popular floral aromas, Lucky Cat features an array of ingredients to give this bomb a light but equally very potent floral aroma.

To my nose, the predominant smell reminds me very much of freshly-dried, white lilies. Strangely there is nothing in the ingredients list to suggest that lilies have been used at all to create this aroma, yet the ylang ylang and jasmine both play a part in creating this overall fragrance. Described as being a 'squeaky clean', Lucky Cat gives off a smell that has the sweetness of the jasmine, a subtle grassiness from the ylang ylang and the robust headiness of the neroli.

The problems started when I decided to use this in the tub. While predominantly pink, the bath bomb does have a coating of lustre on the surface, which left a bit of a mess on my skin when it was being handled. What shocked me the most however was when I placed this in the water to dissolve.

Not only did the bath bomb sink to the bottom of the tub and dissolve in under a minute - leaving very little in the way of interesting bath art, but the layer of oily swirls that the bath bomb produced then proceeded to stick to the outside of my tub and stain the whole bath. To make matter worse, some of these pink swirls also managed to get onto my legs and thighs and leave my skin stained until I was able to scrub them off with a lot of force. 

Once the damage had been done, I found it very hard to relax and enjoy my experience, and ended up getting out of the tub very quickly after that. Although I appreciate that the scent was strong enough to be noticed, and the water appeared to be rather moisturising, given the size that Lucky Cat was, the carnage I had to clean up afterwards really spoilt my mood for a while.

Although it's very rare when a Lush bath bomb leaves its mark on the tub, it always sets me back when it does, and I worry that other bath bombs could do the same, and create even more work for me to contend with as opposed to helping me to relax.

Ultimately, while Lucky Cat did have potential to begin with, and does hold some merits as a bath bomb, there is nothing worse than seeing rigid streaks of pink up the sides of your bath tub and knowing that you're going to have to spend your Friday evening cleaning up the mess instead of relaxing. Surely I cannot be the only consumer to have experienced this with this particular bath bomb.

Quantitative Ingredients: Sodium Bicarbonate, Citric Acid, Jasmine Absolute, Neroli Oil, Ylang Ylang Oil, Water (Aqua), Titanium Dioxide, Glycerine, Synthetic Fluorphlogopite, Tin Oxide, Hydroxy propyl methyl cellulose, Sodium carboxymethyl cellulose, DRF Alcohol, Dipropylene Glycol, Alpha-Isomethyl, Ionone, Butylphenyl Methylpropional, Citronellol, Geraniol, Hydroxycitronellal, *Linalool, Perfume, Colour 19140, Colour 15850:1, Colour 45410:1, Colour 77491, Colour 15510, Colour 16255, Colour 42090, Colour 77492.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £3.95 each.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.

coming soon!

23 March 2019

Goldrush Bath Bomb

Given how many new bath bombs Lush have released recently, it's safe to say that when I purchased what is perhaps my largest order in years, I certainly didn't check sizes or prices when I did so. For this reason, when my huge box of bath bits arrived, I was rather taken back by the minuscule size of some of the products inside.

Seeing Goldrush Bath Bomb for the first time will be a little shocking for anyone committed enough to give Lush a hefty £5.95 for the privilege of using one of these. Matching up to the size of the Butterball Bath Bomb, which measures roughly 5cm in diameter, it's safe to say that I expected there to be a genuine gold ring inside to justify the price for such a small amount of ingredients.

However, after finally trying this out for size, I found myself swallowing everything I had initially made judgement on, as this bath bomb is simply stunning in every way. Lush has proven once again that size really doesn't matter, and that actually great things can come from the smallest of gestures.

What it beautiful about Goldrush is firstly the gorgeous shade of blue that the bath bomb sports. After fully dissolving in the water, this vivid blue colour entices the whole tub and turns it into a stunning blue haven that you'll want to lay in for hours and hours. It's one of those bath bombs that produces a colour set apart from any other: you really should experience it for yourself to understand what I mean. 

Secondly, the hallmark stamp that features on top of the bath bomb is made of rich, buttery shea butter, and lots of glitter. This not only infuses the water with a velvety level of moisture that leaves your skin feeling super replenished and nourished afterwards, but creates shimmery waves of lustre under the surface. These pulsate with any movement from yourself, and look simply beautiful when you're submerged beneath the water.

Scent wise, Goldrush contains a combination of grapefruit, rosemary and geranium oils; not to mention the shea and cocoa butters that add moisture alongside these. The fragrance on offer here is a warm but gentle fruity smell, with both a floral and herbal element underneath this. The grapefruit is rather spritely here, while the geranium adds a delicate powdery floral note; and the rosemary offers an alluring herbal note at the very bottom of the mix. While not the strongest fragrance I have experienced in a bath bomb format, it holds its own in the water, and I could smell it during the whole time I was in the tub.

Upon being placed in the water, Goldrush gets to work at sending out beautiful maybes of thick, blue foam: transforming the water into the beautiful haven that I mentioned above. As the bath bomb begins to dissolve and get smaller, both gold and blue lustre begin to ebb across the surface and create beautiful bath art that is a real pleasure to watch.

What is great about this miniature beauty is that you can see little drops of both the shea and cocoa butter on the surface while you bathe. Far from being an oily experience, your skin is transformed within a matter of minutes, and you're left with a softness that lasts for days. For such a small bath bomb, it's amazing what this little fella can achieve for both your bath and your body.

Ultimately, there is a small part of me that feels as if I should have gotten more 'stuff' for my money. However, the rational part of me is there to remind me that I got more than many large bath bombs have ever offered, and everything aside from the size was on par with being a perfect bath bomb. In fact, this is the only reason why I haven't afford it the full marks.

Would I buy this again? If my review hasn't convinced you that my answer is a solid yes, the confirmation that I will definitely be putting a few more of these in my basket will surely remove any doubt.  This is definitely one that Lush fans need to invest in for themselves: you won't be disappointed.

Quantitative Ingredients: Sodium Bicarbonate, Citric Acid, Synthetic Fluorphlogopite, Fair Trade Organic Cocoa Butter, Grapefruit Oil, Rosemary Oil, Geranium Oil, Cream of Tartar, Water (Aqua), Fair Trade Shea Butter, Almond Oil, Titanium Dioxide, Dipropylene Glycol, Laureth 4, Sodium Coco Sulfate, Cocamidopropyl Betaine, Silica, Tin Oxide, *Citral, *Citronellol, *Geraniol, *Limonene, *Linalool, Perfume, Colour 42090, Colour 77491.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £5.95 each.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.

coming soon!

21 March 2019

Carrot Cake Lip Scrub

When I was little, carrot cake was my favourite dessert on the entire planet. Every birthday I would request that my parents buy me a pre-made cake to indulge in, and as nobody else in my family liked it, I would eat every single indulgent mouthful for myself - falling into a sugar coma and knowing that if I was to die at that very moment in time, I could live with the gluttony that brought me there.

As I haven't ever found myself in receipt of a vegan carrot cake yet, I haven't had the pleasure of enjoying my favourite cake in almost fourteen years. Therefore, the idea of Lush's Carrot Cake Lip Scrub sounded truly exquisite, and I couldn't wait to slather the product all over my parched lips.

As with all of Lush's lips scrubs, this one is made from a base of caster sugar, which is what gives this limited edition its exfoliating properties, and jojoba oil, which helps to moisturise the skin. As you can see from the ingredients list, there rest of the components reads very much like a cake, and the smell and taste of this seasonal special replicates this sentiment as well.

Containing orange oil, carob resinoid and cinnamon powder, the smell of this lip scrub is a rich, almost maple syrup-like aroma with a gentle note of the orange intertwined with a dry, spicy helping of cinnamon. The carob resinoid brings a delicate hint of chocolate, but it's more like the dry, bitter version as opposed to the creamy chocolate you may be imagining.

On the tongue, Carrot Cake tastes mostly of the orange oil with a delicate lace of cinnamon and carob. Having said that, the carob, or possible the fenugreek, leaves a bitter aftertaste which I didn't particularly appreciate. In fact, this bitterness spoiled my experience with this lip scrub, and I found myself not wanting to lick my lips after using it across my mouth.

Having said that, the product did do a good job at making my lips feel beautifully soft and moisturised, and it also removed the dead and dried skin that has accumulated at the corners of my mouth. My lips felt instantly better after a single use, and after using this for a couple of days in a row, the consistency of my lips improved dramatically.

To make the most of Carrot Cake Lip Scrub, I would recommend that you apply your favourite lip balm afterwards as this will continue to work that moisture into the skin and give you kissably-soft lips. In all honesty, I was rather surprised at how quickly the condition of my lips improved from a product so simple and natural, and I've vowed to continue using this for the foreseeable future.

While this small pot has the hefty price tag of £6.50, I believe that it is fantastic value for money because it can easily last for 6+ months, depending on how often your apply it. I recommend that you try it out for yourself, even if the aftertaste is not particularly desirable. It does it's job well and at least has a wonderful smell to enjoy when you're feeling peckish.

Quantitative Ingredients: Caster Sugar, Organic Jojoba Oil, Organic Ground Almonds, Organic Shea Butter, Walnut Oil, Brazilian Orange Oil, Ginger Oleoresin, Carob Resinoid, Fenugreek Absolute, Fine Sea Salt, Cold Pressed Carrot Seed Oil, Orange Peel Wax, Toasted Hazelnut Oil, Fair Trade Organic Cinnamon Powder, Paprika Oleoresin, *Benzyl Alcohol, *Benzyl Benzoate, Cinnamal, *Citral, *Limonene, *Linalool, Flavour.

Vegan?: Yes.

2019 Price: £6.50 each.

Year Of Original Release: 2019.