18 Color Bath Bomb Soap Dye with Shrink Wrap Bags - Food Grade Skin Safe Coloring for DIY Bath Bomb Making Handmade Soaps Crafts - Liquid Soap Colorant for Soap Making Supplies(0.35oz each bottle)
|Price:||+ $8.93 Delivery|
- ASSORTED COLORS - 18 pretty natural colorants, which can be used individually, or blended to create custom colors and exciting layered effects. You are free to make various brilliant color crafts. What's more, we provide shrink bags for packaging.
- SAFE & PREMIUM - Our soap dye are using pure FDA approved ingredients. Free from toxins and harsh chemicals. Stain Free, Baby Friendly. Our formula creates both more DEPTH and BRIGHTNESS, which can stay clear and long lasting in soap and bath bombs.
- EASY TO USE - Unlike dye loaded with chemicals and require mixing, our colorants have mixed and ready to use. Because of the water solubility, liquid soap dye will bleed and fade in MP soap. The resolvent is to add some MICA which we also provide.
- MULTIPURPOSE - The liquid dye blend quickly and easily. It can be used for coloring SOAPS, BATH BOMBS,PLAY DOUGH,LOTIONS,SLIME etc. Shrink bags can not only keep your bath bombs and soaps under safety protection, but also shrink various small crafts.
- VALUE FOR THE PRICE - Package includes 18 bottle(total 6.3 ounces) of colorant & 20 shrink wrap bags. Click 'Add to Cart' and start making your eye-catching DIY soaps and bath bombs with our beautifully bright liquid soap colorant set!
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Top international reviews
Overall, this is an okay, decently-priced option for the new-to-soaping soap-maker (I say this as something of a neophyte to the hobby, myself). I was pleased with it (initially), but it didn't blow me away. My biggest problem (and why it isn't a 4-star product) is that the "grape" (the only true purple, and I really needed a pre-mixed purple) turned out to be a blue in the wrong label. Then the Navy and the Neon Blue (when I did a color check with water) looked the same... as the blue in my grape-labeled bottle. Also, I've had problems with the lids' collars slipping off unexpectedly to land in my batter or my melt and pour. So far nothing catastrophic, but it's inconvenient.
In cold process: color holds up okay in cold process soap. I found I used way more of the Warm Red than I felt comfortable with in a two-cup volume of batter to achieve just a pale pink, though. I didn't expect a true red, but that was *a* *lot* of dye to get even a pale pink - I'm glad this batch is staying home. On the other hand, the Navy I used for the same batch didn't need nearly as much to get about the same intensity of color. I didn't notice any acceleration of trace, though one of my soaps did see some slight color bleed. Just a little fuzzing or blurring at the edges where white soap and colored soap touched.
In melt-and-pour: does very well in melt-and-pour. Color is bold in the clear, predictably pastel when using the white base. When making 'coffee beans' for another project, I found that getting them dark enough was a bit of a struggle; the black, which I used to darken the bronze, proved much more forgiving than I'm accustomed to. If you're starting your soap-making journey and want to play with melt and pour for awhile before attempting cold or hot process, then this is something to look at.
In bath bombs/shower fizzies/solid sugar scrub: colors were predictably pastel (because of the white ingredients), and it didn't take tons and tons of color to achieve the desired shade. No one has complained about the color messing up their tubs/shelves/skin/whatever.
-Price is reasonable
-Works well in melt and pour, bath bombs, shower fizzies, and solid sugar scrubs. (So a lot of your one-afternoon projects.)
-The lids' collars may pop off unexpectedly and land in your project. Messy and inconvenient, but hardly project-ruining.
-I was supposed to have a purple... and ended up with another blue in a bottle marked purple. This may be a fluke, but the Lavender and Fuchsia did not strike me as good substitutes for the proper purple. I did have a project that relied on having a purple colorant, and I've had to start looking into workarounds (I've never had good success in mixing my own purples. They end up too red or too blue and just wrong compared to what's in my mind's eye.)
-May take more colorant than you feel comfortable using when working with cold process. I know cold process is rough on dyes, and that colro may take time to mature. But these dyes are apparently not uniform in how they react to the cold process environment. It's something to be aware of.
So, for fellow soap-making neophytes, this is a cost-effective place to start, especially if you're into melt and pour (or any of the fizzy/sugar projects aforementioned). If you consider yourself 'playing a round with a new hobby' and aren't relying on any one color being present, this is a product to consider. I wouldn't recommend this for the serious soap-maker, however.