Product Reviews

Average Review:

Showing 1 - 5 of 22 Reviews:


Verified Purchase
Excellent scent

I have used in both m&p and cp and it was well behaved. The scent holds very well and customers love it.

Verified Purchase

My customers love this fragrance. I make soaps. This product does rice and accelerate in cold process. I use it in hot process exclusively now. It sells out every batch. I do have to use more titanium dioxide that other soaps to get a lighter shade of white. I love it ,it's worth the extra work.

Verified Purchase
Duane Porter
Sea Moss

I used this fragrance in a Sea Salt soap, with additional ingredients as powdered kelp and sea clay. This product smelled great out of the bottle and remained strong after soaping. It behaved beautifully, no problems with ricing or accelaration. We've used this fragrance for a couple of years now and as long as sales support, will be in our top 5 line-up going forward.

Verified Purchase
Love it, but finicky in CP

Had to SB to resolve ricing in a recent batch and did not realize TD would not lighten up much. However, that won't stop me from using time and again. Thanks for the tips in a previous comment on how to counter some of these issues.

Verified Purchase
Not a fan at all!

I am not new to soaping, but am only starting to use FO. I normally scent with EO. I wanted to try an oceany scent and thought this one would be really on point. It smelled ok out of the bottle, but it riced and accelerated and discolored in blotches. I tried to rebatch, but that was an epic fail as well. It was a big waste of time and money.

Kelsey from Bramble Berry replies...
Hi Jennifer! I'm sorry you had trouble working with this fragrance. Sea Moss Fragrance Oil can accelerate and rice in soap, as noted on the product page. To help slow this acceleration down, take 1 oz. (basically equal amounts of fragrance oil to fixed oil) liquid oil out of your recipe and heat it up to 100 degrees. Then, add your fragrance into this oil. This simply dilutes the fragrance oil’s initial acceleration. You can also add the oil/fragrance mixture earlier than usual. Rather than adding the fragrance at a thick trace, you can add it at the first sign of thin trace. Always hand stir the fragrance/oil mixture in with a fork/ladle and never, ever use a stick blender for problem oils. Lastly, raise your temperatures to about 110 to 115 degrees. This will help to keep your mixture more liquid than at a lower temperature. If it does start to rice, you can use your stick blender to help smooth the soap, out as seen in the Soap Behaving Badly blog post.