Beekman 1802 Goat Milk Hand Wash Vanilla Absolute 12.5 Oz.

BeekmanSKU: BEE739WAW-NEW
New - An item that is brand-new, unused, unopened, and undamaged. Learn more

Price:
Sale price$16.89
Stock:
18 units in stock

Description

Specification

he Beekman Vanilla Absolute Hand Wash moisturizes your hands with nourishing ingredients while gently cleansing. Fresh from the farm goat’s milk is blended with skin-loving ingredients like Jojoba Seed Oil and Vitamin E for a wholesome hand soap that leaves your hands feeling softer and healthier after use. The warm and rich fragrance is made with real Madagacan vanilla and just a hint of sandalwood. Sulfate and Paraben free. Clean and Simple.

Ingredients – Water (Aqua), Decyl Glucoside, Cocamidopropyl Betaine, Glycerin, Fragrance (Parfum), Xanthan Gum, Caprae Lac (Goat Milk), Simmondsia Chinensis (Jojoba) Seed Oil, Panthenol, Tocopheryl Acetate (Vitamin E), Aloe Barbadensis Leaf Juice, Phenoxyethanol, Dehydroacetic Acid, Benzoic Acid, Citric Acid.

Beekman 1802 is a TV Show, Mercantile, bestselling cookbook and memoir, website and tourism destination all inspired by the Beekman 1802 Farm in Sharon Springs, NY.

When Josh Kilmer-Purcell (advertising executive and NY Times Bestselling author of I Am Not Myself These Days & The Bucolic Plague) and his partner Brent Ridge (physician and former Vice President of Healthy Living for Martha Stewart Omnimedia) purchased the historic Beekman 1802 Farm in 2007, they had no idea that it would launch one of the “fastest growing lifestyle brands in the country.” (source: Nasdaq) Originally just a weekend getaway from their hectic NYC lives, the farm became their lifeline after both men lost their jobs within one month of each other during the recession of 2008. Faced with possible foreclosure, the pair made a decision – if they were going to save their farm, they would have to make it profitable.

After taking in a neighboring farmer and his herd of beloved dairy goats, Ridge and Kilmer-Purcell began producing soaps and cheese. As other neighbors taught them how to farm, Ridge and Kilmer-Purcell shared their city-honed skills – starting a website and Mercantile. The men began working with several other local farmers and artisans to market their goods, and the entire village came together to host seasonal festivals, which are now attended by thousands of visitors from around the globe.

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