- Antibacterial protection through the incorporation of Tea Tree essential oil to protect and soothe the skin from irritations.
- Softens,hydrates and relaxesthe hair for a softer and more attractive beard.
- Perfumeyour beard with a top note of aromatic fragrances of lavender and rosemary and a base note providing a delicate woodsy scent with round, warm notes of sandalwood.
- Manufactured in France and alcohol-free.
INSTRUCTIONS FOR USE
Sprinkle a few drops of Urban beard oil between your hands and apply it deeply to your beard. The oil deeply nourishes the beard and leaves it with a pleasantly aromatic and delicately woodsy fragrance..
THE ARGAN OIL
Argan oil is extracted from the argania tree, a tree that is native to Morocco and south-western Algeria. Rich in vitamin E and antioxidants, it is also used for its cosmetic properties. Highly nourishing, regenerative and restructuring, it is perfect for the job of beard maintenance. Often called miraculous, argan oil adds to the authenticity of an ancient beauty ritual, a universal dimension that makes it so remarkable.
THE JOJOBA OIL
Jojoba oil is in reality a liquid wax derived from jojoba seeds, also known as "wild hazel", which grows in South America. With roots that can grow to over 30 meters in length, this tree can capture humidity in dessert soil and thus resist drought. With a composition close to that of human sebum, it has a remarkable affinity for the skin and hair. Applied with regular massages, this oil will restore vigour and shine to your beard.
THE SESAME OIL
Sesame is an annual oleaginous plant native to tropical Asia and belonging to the pedaliaceae family. It has been cultivated in Africa and in Asia for thousands of years. It may well be that sesame was moreover the first plant from which an edible oil was extracted some 3,5OO years ago in Mesopotamia. This oil easily penetrates the skin and the beard hair, softens it, protects it from ultraviolet rays, and nourishes and calms irritations.
THE TEA TREE ESSENTIAL OIL
The Tea tree owes its name to the navigator, James Cook, and his team, who, on their arrival in Australia, concocted a sort of refreshing tea from the leaves of this tree. They also observed that the indigenous people used these leaves to make poultices that they applied to wounds to treat infections. As early as 922, well before the arrival of the first synthetic antibiotics, Tea tree leaves served as the basis for a distillation, and the incredible antiseptic and antibacterial properties of the plant were confirmed.