Ingredients: Botanical Name: Aqua/Eau/Water, Ext. D&C Violet No. 2 (CI 60730), D&C Green No. 5 (CI 61570), FD&C Red No. 40 (CI 16035), FD&C Yellow No. 5 (CI 19140), Phenoxyethanol (and) Benzoic Acid (and) Dehydroacetic AcidCommon Name: Water, Ext. Violet 2, Green 5, Red 40, Yellow 5, Optiphen ND
Note: To learn more about how to dilute and use Bramble Berry’s LabColors, click this link. If you’d like our handy blending charts or a more detailed instruction sheet, you can buy and download them here and here or buy printed copies here and here.
I didn't realize this color would bleed, big time. Is this is harmful to my skin?
Kelsey from Bramble Berry replies...Hi Shirley! I'm sorry the Teal LabColor didn't work for you - the LabColors are completely skin safe. Normally the term "bleeding" means that a soap or embed with the bleeding color will leech into the surrounding soap. Find out more about what bleeding is in our Bleeding Colors? What's That Halo?! blog post. For colorants that do not do that, check out our Non-Bleeding Colorants section. When a soap lathers that color, or the color comes off onto a washcloth, that is a sign that it may have too much color. The LabColors are heavily concentrated dyes, so we do recommend first diluting them as seen in our Diluting Bramble Berry LabColors blog post. Customer service has emailed directly to help troubleshoot!
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