Product Reviews

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Showing 1 - 5 of 28 Reviews:


Verified Purchase
TD is Great Love It

I use it in all of my soaps. I use it to get a true color when using a different color as well as just making white.

Verified Purchase
Love love LOVE this TD!

I always mix my TD in warmed almond oil, the warmed oil seems to accept the TD better. Plus, I micronize in a Cuisinart electric coffee grinder until it's super fine. I'll micronize enough to store in an empty jar so I always have it ready. I've tried other brands of TD, Brambleberry's is bright white. The best titanium dioxide ever!

Verified Purchase
Very Useful!

I find that I use this a lot because Olive Oil soap isn't very white on it's own. It doesn't take a lot to whiten it up. It is a little hard to mix in, even when mixed in with some oil before adding to the batter, but it does eventually mix in. I have had some glycerine rivers while using this, but then read the article about discounting the water and have less of a problem now.

Verified Purchase
Used for almost EVERYTHING!

I Love titanium dioxide. I use it in practically EVERY soap I make, because I love color and the white always make colors pop, as well as softens/lightens up colors and adds an opaque color quality that I'm sometimes looking for. It works very well for me, since I mix it in sunflower or sweet almond oils first (or even a tablespoon of my mixed oils. I add extra in my olive oil recipes (I usually use pomace grade) to make it as bright as possible. Just bought a big bottle!

Verified Purchase
Note: 7 tsp weighs an ounce?????

Excellent product but I don't understand BB Note: 1 oz. is about 7 teaspoons. I weighed the TD I purchased from BB and 6 tsps.weighed 1/2 oz., THUS 9 tsp equals 3/4 oz, and finally 12 tsp or 4 Tbsp would weigh an oz. Am I misunderstanding something?

Terah from Bramble Berry replies...
Hi Marilyn! We measure all of our products by weight, not volume. Teaspoons are a volume measurement, whereas an ounce is a weight measurement. While, generally speaking 1 ounce works out to be about 6-7 tsp it depends on the density of the product you're talking about. If a powder or liquid is on the denser side 1 ounce, by weight would equal less teaspoons versus a really light product weighed at an ounce would give you more teaspoons. For more information check out our blog post, A Guide to Weight vs. Volume.