I AM Co.
Herbal combinations have been used for thousands of years for everything from boosting immunity, to detoxification, to relieving insomnia and even period pain 🙌 We have all of the herbal combinations you need to know about for any occasion up on the blog now! ✨ Link in our bio 💜
I considered myself a tree hugger 40 years ago when it was not a positive thing. People used the term tree hugger as a negative adjective. But I've love trees, and I've wanted to protect them for as long as I can remember. In fact my favorite book is called The Giving Tree by Shel Silverstein. #ilovetrees
🌹 Beauty Secrets of Morocco 🌹 . . Many of us may have heard of the fabled Hammam bath, and how the Moroccans have made it tradition to visit one weekly without fail. The great pleasure and the health benefits that must come from visiting a steamy, fragrant, beautifully tiled bath house are not hard to imagine, but it is not just the steam that is the magic ingredient! Below is a list of natural cosmetics you'd easily find both at a Hammam bath, and in many Moroccan homes ⚱️🌹. . . 1. Argan Oil - We can't say 'Morocco' without using the word 'Argan' in the same sentence. Argan, full of antioxidants, fatty acids, and vitamin E, is often used on skin and hair to hydrate, prevent and smoothen wrinkles, heal scars, remove dandruff, and promote hair growth. . . 2. Moroccan Black Soap and Kessa - Moroccan Black Soap, also called Beldi Soap or Savon Noir, is a traditional soap commonly made with olive oil, macerated olives, and eucalyptus oil. Together with a 'Kessa', a traditional Moroccan bath mitt, Beldi soap is used during bathing to exfoliate, nourish, moisturize, and detoxify skin. . . 3. Rhassoul Clay - Mined from the mythical Atlas Mountains, Rhassoul clay, also called Ghassoul clay, has been used in Morocco since ancient times on both skin and hair. Being an extremely mineral rich as well as a highly absorbent substance, Rhassoul clay literally pulls out dirt, toxins, and excess oil from your skin ...