This  product uses 99.05% Natural Ingredients
Lidocaine HCL 1%
Lidocaine HCL 1%
  • Lidocaine topical jelly or ointment is used on different parts of the body to cause numbness or loss of feeling for patients having certain medical procedures
  • It is also used to relieve pain and itching caused by conditions such as sunburn, or other minor burns, insect bites or stings, poison ivy, poison oak, poison sumac, minor cuts or scratches
  • WARNING ALLERGIES: Tell your doctor if you have ever had any unusual or allergic reaction to this medicine or any other medicines. Also tell your health care professional if you have any other types of allergies, such as to foods, dyes, preservatives, or animals. For non-prescription products, read the label or package ingredients carefully
    Aloe Barbadensis Leaf (Aloe Vera Gel) Juice
    Aloe Barbadensis Leaf (Aloe Vera Gel) Juice
    • Aloe is a cactus-like plant that grows in hot, dry climates.

    • Aloe gel is the clear, jelly-like substance found in the inner part of the aloe plant leaf

    • Aloe Vera is perhaps one of the most widely used herbal remedies for topical skin conditions. This is because the gel-like components of the plant are known to heal the skin from a variety of minor ailments.

    • Benefits: If you’re dealing with a chronic skin condition, it’s a good idea to check with your dermatologist before applying any products to it. Talk to your doctor about the following potential benefits of Aloe Vera:

      • Burns: For minor burns, apply aloe vera gel to the affected area up to three times daily. You may also need to protect the area with gauze
      • Sunburn: While Aloe Vera helps soothe sunburn, research shows that it's not an effective way to prevent sunburn, so make sure you wear sun protection every day
      • Small abrasions: If you’ve scuffed up your chin or forehead, you can apply Aloe Vera to the area for quick relief from pain and burning sensations.
      • Cuts: If you’re used to grabbing Neosporin for a minor cut, consider trying Aloe Vera instead. Its molecular structure helps heal wounds quickly and minimizes scarring by boosting collagen and fighting bacteria
      • Dry skin :Aloe Vera gel absorbs easily, making it ideal for oily skin. However, it can help treat dry skin, too. Consider swapping out your regular moisturizer for aloe after bathing to help seal moisture into your skin
      • Frostbite: Frostbite is a serious condition that requires emergency medical treatment. While Aloe Vera gel has been used historically as a frostbite remedy, ask your doctor first before trying it
      • Cold sores: Unlike canker sores, cold sores develop on the outside of your mouth. Aloe Vera may help treat the herpes virus, which is also the underlying cause of cold sores. Apply a small amount of the gel to your cold sore twice daily until it goes away
      • Eczema: The moisturizing effects of aloe can help alleviate dry, itchy skin associated with eczema. Aloe Vera gel may also help alleviate seborrheic dermatitis. While this oily form of eczema is most often found in the scalp, it can also affect parts of your face and behind the ears, too
      • Psoriasis: As with eczema, aloe Vera may help alleviate inflammation and itchiness from psoriasis. For best results, apply Aloe Vera gel twice daily to the affected area of skin
      • Inflammatory acne: Due to the anti-inflammatory effects of Aloe Vera, the gel may help treat inflammatory forms of acne, such as pustules and nodules. Apply the gel with a cotton swab directly to the pimple three times dai
    Deionized Water
    Aqua (Deionized Water)
    • Deionized water, also known as demineralized water, is water purified by a chemical filtration system that has had its minerals ions such as calcium, sodium, iron, copper, chloride and bromide removed, along with any other pollutant found in your standard tap water

    • It is used as a solvent for active ingredients, it also acts as a spreading agent

    • It dissolves many of the ingredients that impart skin benefits, such as conditioning agents and cleansing agents

    • Water also forms emulsions in which the oil and water components of the product are combined to form creams and lotions

    Camelia Sinensis (Green Tea) Extract
    Camelia Sinensis (Green Tea) Extract
    • Camellia Sinensis is a tea plant native to Southeast Asia

    • A number of teas like green tea and white tea are derived from this plant

    • Camellia sinensis leaf extract is the oil obtained from the leaves of tea plants

    • Antioxidants found in this plant help in reducing the risk of skin cancer

    • Protects Against Skin Aging, Aids-In Skin Hydration

    • Anti-Inflammatory Properties, Nourishes Skin and helps to Fight Acne

    • The extract is rich in polyphenols, free radical-fighting antioxidants found to help prevent premature aging and guard against UV damage

    • The polyphenol most abundant in green tea, EGCG, is also thought by some scientists to reactivate dying skin cells.

    copper sulphate
    Copper Sulfate
    • Copper sulfate is an inorganic compound that combines copper and sulfate

    • In its liquid or powdered form it’s most commonly called basic copper sulfate, BSC copper fungicide, CP basic sulfate, or tri-basic copper sulfate

    • In its solid, crystal-shaped stone form (known as a pentahydrate) it’s known as blue stone or blue vitriol for its blue color. In this form, it’s a popular raw material for producing other types of copper salts

    • The mineral has been used since the 1960s in dressings for burns and scars

    • It is considered as a skin conditioning agent, and copper naturally exerts all its role for making skin look better like antiaging, antimicrobial, and anti-inflammatory

    • It can kill bacteria, algae, roots, plants, snails, and fungi

    • Copper is a mineral in the skin that has anti-fungal and antibacterial properties while, at the same time, it helps the skin to build collagen and elastin, the fibers that keep skin supple, strong and plump, and promotes the production of hyaluronic acid, a natural moisturizing factor that binds water into the skin

    • Copper sulfate is not a skin irritant. It was classified by the U.S. EPA as very low in toxicity for dermal irritation

    • No data were found regarding the potential for copper sulfate to cause dermal sensitization in any species

        Echinacea Purpurea (Coneflower) Extract
        Echinacea Purpurea (Coneflower) Extract
        • Echinacea, also called purple coneflower, is one of the most popular herbs worldwide

        • They’re native to North America where they grow in prairies and open, wooded areas

        • Native Americans have used it for centuries to treat various ailments

        • Today, it’s best known as an over-the-counter herbal remedy for the common cold or flu. However, it’s also used to treat pain, inflammation, migraines and other health issues

        • Echinacea plants contain an impressive variety of active compounds, such as caffeic acid, alkamides, phenolic acids, rosmarinic acid, polyacetylenes and many more

        • Echinacea plants are loaded with plant compounds that function as antioxidants. These antioxidants appear to be higher in extracts from the fruit and flowers of the plants, compared to other parts, such as the leaves and root

        • Alkamides can further enhance antioxidant activity. They can renew worn-out antioxidants and help antioxidants better reach molecules that are prone to oxidative stress

        • The same healing and protective properties that make echinacea a medicinal go-to also make it a powerhouse for your skin

        • Antioxidants are, after all, the secret weapon behind most healing superfoods. For your skin, antioxidants (more specifically the flavonoids, cichoric acid, and rosmarinic acid in echinacea), are just as protective. Antioxidant-rich ingredients, like echinacea extract, are proven to protect your skin from free radicals

        • Echinacea is also a gentle option to keep your skin clear. That’s because its antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory properties are paired with deeply nourishing benefits. Basically, it has the power to kill bad bacteria that breaks you out and keep any existing breakouts calm without drying you out. One study found that echinacea’s antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory properties work together to slow the growth of Propionibacterium, a common acne culprit. The anti-inflammatory echinacea benefit is especially great for deep cystic breakouts, which tend to be red and painful

        • Unlike traditional moisturizing ingredients like oils, butters, and humectants, which nourish your skin from the outside in, echinacea actually nourishes from the inside out. Studies show echinacea boosts your skin’s own moisturizing properties by increasing levels of epidermal lipids, ceramides, and cholesterol.

        • Combined, these benefits keep your skin’s protective outer layer strong, meaning less moisture is able to escape over time. But that’s not all. This boost in hydration can also lead to a reduction in fine lines and wrinkles

        • Ethylhexylglycerin is a clear liquid preservative derived from vegetable glycerin, often coconut or palm oil

          Ethylhexylglycerin in our products: prevent the product from spoiling, keep the product from separating, maintaining perfectly blended, and makes your skin to feel softer and smooth. It does this by breaking the surface tension in liquids, allowing them to mix together and soak in better

        • The emollient aspect of the ingredient’s vegetable glycerin source also makes our products feel creamier and softer on skin, and its antimicrobial qualities help fight germs and bacteria

        •  It also helps keep bacteria and germs off your skin and from forming inside the bottle, which in turn prevents body odor and other unfavorable scents from proliferating

        • Glycerin (also called glycerol) is a naturally occurring alcohol compound and a component of many lipids. Glycerin may be of animal or vegetable origin

        • Glycerin has a long history of safe use, and is considered non-allergenic and suitable for breakout-prone skin
        • Glycerin is hygroscopic. What that means is that glycerin can draw moisture from the air around us and help keep that moisture in skin. Another word for hygroscopic is humectant

        • Research has shown that glycerin mimics what’s known as skin’s natural moisturizing factor (NMF), which is why it’s compatible with all skin types, of all ages

        • Replenishing skin’s NMF is important because it becomes depleted as we age, are subject to environmental exposure, and use irritating ingredients like denatured alcohol

        • Glycerin’s benefits also include:

          • Helping to shield skin from environmental sources of irritation.
          • Working with emollients and oils to make dry skin feel amazingly soft and supple.
          • Fortifying and strengthening skin’s precious moisture barrier.
          • Enhancing the penetration of other ingredients into skin’s uppermost layers.
          • Improving skin’s resiliency and youthful look
        • Glycerin is also involved in the transport and activity of aquaporins in our skin’s surface. Aquaporins are proteins that channel the flow of vital hydrating substances (including water and glycerol) to skin’s uppermost layers. They play a key role in maintaining skin’s moisture balance, keeping it feeling smooth and comfortable even in drier climates
        • Hydroxyethylcellulose is a water-soluble polymer derived from cellulose. Cellulose is a natural sugar that is found in the cell wall of plants. In fact, cellulose is the most abundant organic sugar on Earth

        • While cellulose is naturally derived, hydroxyethylcellulose is synthetically made by reacting ethylene oxide with alkali-cellulose

        • Modified cellulose products such as hydroxyethylcellulose are widely used in skincare and cosmetic formulations

        • Additionally, hydroxyethylcellulose is so safe that it is commonly used in capsules for carrying medicines into the body and improving the drugs’ dissolution in the stomach

        • Hydroxyethyl cellulose is a common ingredient in skincare formulations. It acts as a binder, an emulsion stabilizer, a film former, and a viscosity increasing agent

        • Hydroxyethyl cellulose is added to skin care formulations primarily for the beneficial effects it has on the carrying qualities of the formulation solution. It has no direct beneficial impact on the skin itself

        • Hydroxyethyl cellulose has been rated as a low hazard risk for use in cosmetic formulations

        • Hydroxyethylcellulose is also considered to be a rheology modifier. Rheology can be defined as “the science or study of how things flow”, and it is a requirement of skincare products that they flow in the right way. For example, a skin cream should have a rich, thick appearance in the jar, but should be capable of being easily picked up and spread into the skin. Rheology modifiers can be added to a formulation to adjust the product flow. That is why it is added to this product for its incredible smooth spreading on the skin

        • It not only adds thickness to creams and lotions but also gives them a softer feel

        • There is one potential safety concern with hydroxyethylcellulose: contamination with 1,4-dioxane, a substance known to potentially contribute to some cancers. Hydroxyethylcellulose is made by reacting ethylene oxide with alkali-cellulose, a process known as ethoxylation. Ethoxylation can create small amounts of 1,4-dioxane and leave residual ethylene oxide in the product. 1,4-dioxane is a known animal carcinogen that penetrates readily into the skin. 1,4-dioxane has also been linked with skin allergies and is a kidney toxin, neurotoxin, and a respiratory toxin

        • Despite these concerns, the potential presence of 1,4-dioxane can be controlled through purification steps to remove it before blending hydroxyethylcellulose into cosmetic formulations. This purification process is highly effective and prevents the presence of 1,4-dioxane in formulations

        • The safety of hydroxyethylcellulose has been assessed by the Cosmetic Ingredient Review Expert Panel, a group that is responsible for reviewing the safety of cosmetic and skincare ingredients. The Expert Panel evaluated the scientific data and concluded that this ingredient was safe as used in cosmetics and skincare products

        Lavandula Angustifolia (Lavender) Oil
        Lavandula Angustifolia (Lavender) Oil
        • Lavandula Angustifolia is a fragrant flowering shrub native to the western Mediterranean

        • Lavandula angustifolia is a plant of Lamiaceae family, with many therapeutic properties and biological activities, such as anticonvulsant, anxiolytic, antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, and antimicrobial activities
        • The oil comes from distillation of the flower heads

        • Distillation is simply boiling the plant material, capturing the steam and oil, and then separating the steam and oil. It’s a process that’s been used to retrieve essential oils for thousands of years

        • Lavender oil has a very long history of safe use – plus, people love its scent

          Mentha Piperita (Peppermint) Oil
          Mentha Piperita (Peppermint) Oil
          • Peppermint is an aromatic herb in the mint family. It’s a hybrid mint that’s a cross between spearmint and watermint

          • It can be found naturally in North America and Europe. Peppermint essential oil can be extracted from the leaves of the peppermint plant

          • Peppermint oil has a sharp odor that’s cool and refreshing. The main chemical components of peppermint oil are menthol and menthone. However, there are many more as well

          • Used in this product as a topical application, mainly for relief from itching, and also for muscle pain, and even headache

          • It provides a pleasing scent without the need for extra fragrances

          • Records of the use of mint plants for medicinal purposes go all the way back to the times of Ancient Egypt, Greece, and Rome

          • Topical preparations of peppermint oil have been used to calm pruritus and relieve irritation and inflammation

          • A small study looked at the topical application of peppermint oil and the effect that it had on chronic itching. Researchers found that a one percent solution of peppermint oil led to improvements in how long itchiness lasted and the severity of the itch

          • Peppermint oil also has mild antimicrobial properties. Various studies have been performed to determine its effectiveness against different types of bacteria and fungi. The results have been mixed. While this result is promising, the antimicrobial activity of peppermint oil may depend on the species of bacteria

          • Essential oils are not meant to be taken orally Some possible side effects from taking peppermint extract orally include heartburn, nausea, and vomiting

          •  Peppermint and peppermint oil are Likely safewhen applied to the skin

          • Phenoxyethanol is a preservative that's used in cosmetics, perfumes, and toiletries. It's colorless, oily, and has a rose-like odor. Chemically speaking, it's an ether alcohol that's naturally found in green tea

          •  Phenoxyethanol can be found naturally in green tea, but the commercial ingredient is synthetically produced in a laboratory creating what’s termed a “nature identical” chemical. Specifically, it’s created by treating phenol with ethylene oxide in an alkaline medium which all reacts to form a pH-balanced ingredient

          • Phenoxyethanol is very safe at low levels. It’s been tested on the skin and eyes and it is non-irritating and non-sensitizing at levels of 2.2% or lower while being effective at only 1% concentrations

          • Even better, phenoxyethanol doesn’t react with other ingredients, air or light. This kind of stability makes it an especially effective preservative

          • Most of the studies that have found significant negative health impacts are based on full-strength or high-dose exposures. In real life usage, exposures are quite small. That’s why it’s approved at levels up to 1%. It’s all dependent on the final formulation

          • Research has shown that compared to many other preservatives, the incidence of a sensitized or allergic reaction to phenoxyethanol applied as used in cosmetics is rare

          Punica Granatum (Pomegranate) Extract
          Punica Granatum (Pomegranate) Extract
          • Pomegranate fruit extract is derived from the pomegranate fruit, which has a thick husk and small pockets of edible seeds and juice inside

          • Pomegranate is believed to have originated in Iran but is grown in northern India, China, the United States and the Mediterranean area. The fruit grows on trees that are five to eight meters tall

          • Pomegranate fruit extract is a fragrance agent, as well as a skin-conditioner

          • Research also suggests that the fruit’s flower extract could help burns heal

          • Antioxidants such as the vitamin C found in pomegranates work by reducing cellular damage in your body. Other notable compounds include tannins, ellagitannins, and anthocyanins

          • While these work best via the foods you eat and drink, topical applications could provide some benefits

          • Reduced free radical damage can also translate to decreased inflammation in the skin. As such, antioxidants may be able to reduce the symptoms of certain inflammatory skin conditions like acne and eczema

          • Pomegranate is thought to contain natural antimicrobials from vitamin C. which may help fight bacteria and fungus in your skin. Such benefits may help treat P. acnes bacteria, which may be a precursor to acne breakouts

          • The antioxidants in pomegranate are also thought to help provide natural protection against ultraviolet (UV) rays, according to some studies. However, such protection isn’t enough to skip out on daily sunscreen

          • Using pomegranate, or Pomegranate Extract is considered generally safe, and no significant adverse reactions have been reported to date

          • The Cosmetics Ingredients Review has deemed that plant-derived phytosterols, including pomegranate oil, are not irritants or sensitizers in humans

          sodium hydroxide
          Sodium Hydroxide
          • Sodium hydroxide is derived from salt water (brine). It is most commonly manufactured by the electrolysis of brine, a salt (NaCl) solution. During this process the water (H20) is reduced to hydrogen gas (H) and hydroxide ion (OH). The hydroxide ion bonds with the sodium to form sodium hydroxide (NaOH)

          • Sodium hydroxide (NaOH) is a white, waxy, opaque, odorless crystal consisting of sodium ions and hydroxide ions. It is also known as lye or caustic soda and  is used in small amounts in cosmetics and skincare products to establish and hold the pH of a product

          • Sodium hydroxide was historically used in the formulation of soaps but is also found in a variety of formulas, including bath products, cleansing products, fragrances, foot powders, hair dyes and colors, makeup, nail products, personal cleanliness products, shampoos, shaving products, depilatories, skincare products

          • Concentrated sodium hydroxide is a strong irritant and corrosive to the skin, eyes, respiratory tract, and gastrointestinal system if ingested. The severity of effects caused by sodium hydroxide is a function of the concentration, the pH, the length of tissue contact time, local conditions and skin type

          • BUT Sodium hydroxide is approved for use in cosmetics and personal care products in varying concentrations: 5% by weight in nail cuticle solvents, 2% by weight in hair straighteners for general use, 4.5% by weight in hair straighteners for professional use, up to a pH 12.7 in depilatories, and up to pH 11 in other uses as a pH adjuster

          • In most cases, the sodium hydroxide is not present in the final product. In cases where it is, the pH is usually carefully managed so as to not disrupt the skin

          Symphytum Officinale (Comfrey) Extract
          Symphytum Officinale (Comfrey) Extract
          • Comfrey is a plant. Even though this plant contains poisonous chemicals called pyrrolizidine alkaloids (PAs), some people use the leaf, root, and root-like stem (rhizome) to make medicine

          • Comfrey is a shrub that grows in parts of Europe, Asia, and North America. It can grow up to 5 feet tall. It produces clusters of purple, blue, and white flowers, and it’s famous for its long, slender leaves and black-skinned roots

          • The root and leaves of the comfrey plant have been used in traditional medicine in many parts of the world. In Japan, the plant has been harvested and used as a traditional treatment for over 2,000 years. It was originally called “knitbone” and people used it to treat: muscle sprains, bruises, burns and joint inflammation

          • Europeans have also used comfrey to treat inflammatory conditions, such as arthritis and gout

          • Despite safety concerns, comfrey is used by mouth for stomach ulcers, heavy menstrual periods, diarrhea, bloody urine, cough, bronchitis, cancer, and chest pain (angina). It is also used as a gargle for gum disease and sore throat

          • Comfrey is applied to the skin for ulcers, wounds, muscle soreness, bruises, rheumatoid arthritis, varicose veins, gout, and fractures

          • The chemicals in comfrey have wound healing effects and reduce inflammation when applied to the skin

          • The roots of leaves of the comfrey plant contain chemical substances called allantoin and rosmarinic acid. Allantoin boosts the growth of new skin cells, while rosmarinic acid helps relieve pain and inflammation. Extracts are still made from the roots and leaves and turned into ointments, creams, or salves. These solutions typically have a comfrey content of 5 to 20 percent

          • While comfrey is well-known for its health benefits, it also poses some risks. It contains compounds that can harm your liver. It may also be carcinogenic. As a result, many countries have banned the sale of oral comfrey preparations

          • Many experts also advise against using topical comfrey on open wounds

          Vaccinium Angustifolium (Blueberry) Extract
          Vaccinium Angustifolium (Blueberry) Extract
          • Blueberry Fruit Extract is a natural extract of the fruit of Vaccinium Angustifolium. It is a natural ingredient that is used for its potent vitaminic and antioxidant and skin-conditioning benefits

          • Blueberry contains several types of antioxidants (known as polyphenolics) that are not only healthy for your body when eaten but also for your skin when applied via skincare products

          • Along with polyphenol antioxidants, blueberries are also a good source of vitamin C, although the polyphenol-based antioxidants are present in far greater amounts

          • Thanks to vitamins C and E, which naturally help remove dead surface cells and stimulate new ones, skin looks smoother and brighter. Vitamins C and E also help minimize sunspots and uneven pigmentation by removing surface skin cells, which cause discoloration

          • Research has shown that the antioxidants in blueberries are particularly adept at shielding skin from the unwanted changes in skin that occur when it’s exposed to visible and infrared light

          • Essentially, the blueberries work to intercept damage before it takes hold, leading to healthier-looking skin. Blueberries do not replace a broad-spectrum sunscreen; rather, their benefits complement what sunscreen does to protect skin

          • The antioxidants present in blueberries combat free radicals from sun exposure, which can cause damage to our skin over time and speed up the aging process

          • Blueberries also contain significant amounts of zinc and iron, both skin-friendly elements

          • The Cosmetics Ingredients Review has deemed that since many of these Fruits, Extracts and oils are edible, and their systemic toxicity potential is low, the review focused on potential dermal effects. The Panel concluded that the plant-derived products are safe as used in cosmetics