New moms have enough things to worry about — caring for your baby’s skin doesn’t have to be one of them.

The benefits of breast milk are well documented and chances are, if you’re reading this, you’re trying to get the most out of yours. But there’s one place where your baby may be missing out on your milk’s nurturing effects to the fullest: on their sensitive skin.

Pulled quote: I saw a “huge difference in his skin after one use, and his cradle cap is officially gone.” — Says Burgundy S. after making her own Bubz Breast Milk Soap.

A mild soap bath is recommended 3-4 times per week to help keep your baby clean and prevent chafing, but by adding breast milk your baby will also receive its soothing effects on baby acne, eczema, diaper rash and more.

And since you’re utilizing your own breast milk supply — and bars can be stored safely in the freezer for years — the soap bars can also treat your older children’s skin flare ups, or even your own (adult) acne, psoriasis, dry skin and even heat rash as well.

The first all-in-one kit on the market, Bubz takes the guesswork out of DIYing your own breast milk soap at home.

The Bubz Breast Milk Soap Kit combines everything you need — from silicone soap molds and organic lavender essential oil to the Mica colorant and powder scoop — with the peace of mind that the all-natural shea soap base is certified hypo-allergenic, non-comedogenic, biodegradable, vegan, gluten free, soy free and SLS + SLES free.
Just add milk.

Not only does breast milk contain lauric acid (a medium-chain fatty acid also found in coconut oil), but also it’s high in vitamins and has more fat and natural sugars than cow or goats milk, which helps make for a creamier, silkier soap.

So with Bubz gentle lather, you can enjoy peace of mind that your baby is receiving your milk’s nurturing effects, even at bathtime.

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About Bubz

Bubz provides a fun, easy-to-use, at-home kit for nursing mothers to make soap bars using their own breast milk. We want moms to feel empowered to make natural, nurturing choices for their families — starting with a beneficial use for excess milk.