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Monica B.

I was reading about this and wondering how I would incorporate it in my soaps. Would I just add it in my lye water solution?

Chloe from Bramble Berry replies...
Liquid silk can be used as an additive in all types of soap. The easiest time to add it in would be at trace for most recipes.

Verified Purchase

Is this supposed to have...chunks in it? Mine arrived recently, in the winter, and it has a sediment. I thought it was perhaps due to the cold, but it's remained since being in a warm environment.

Tina from Bramble Berry replies...
The Liquid Silk can definitely solidify in this cooler weather. While it will return to normal, sometimes a warm house is not quite enough to do the trick. I would recommend removing the lid and giving it a little warm water bath to help thaw it fully.

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Hydrolyzed Silk Protein

Is the liquid silk the same as "hydrolyzed silk protein"?

Verified Purchase
Liquid Silk compared to the old way

Used to get a used silk shirt at Goodwill and cut in pieces and add to the lye water to dissolve. Although this is a more expensive way, it saves a lot of time. I have had better luck adding to my hot lye water. Don't know if this is good or not, but so far has worked.

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About the smell

Liquid silk smells like soy sauce because of the amino acids in it. If you buy amino acids in the store, they all smell the same. The products I have made using the Liquid Silk have never been effected by the smell because the usage rate is so small. As far as the cost is concerned, a little goes a long way, I've found, so it is actually my most cost-effective ingredient that I use.