Cocoon Apothecary Introduces Single Note Natural Perfumes

December 28, 2011

Organic skin care brand enters the perfume market with simple single note flower oils.

(PRWEB) December 28, 2011

Cocoon Apothecary, Canada’s organic skin care company, announces the launch of three single note natural perfume oils – Lavender, Neroli (orange blossom) and Rose.

The flowers were chosen for their ability to stand alone as beautiful fragrances and are all traditional perfume ingredients used for centuries around the world. They also have well-researched medicinal components that tackle emotional issues such as stress and anxiety. It veers away from the petroleum laden, invasive scents that dominate the current perfume industry.

“It’s no secret that common fragrances and perfumes contain carcinogens such as synthetic musk and hormone disruptors in the form of pthalates ,” says Cocoon Apothecary founder Jessica Burman. “I wanted to give people the option of wearing perfume that is safe, natural and absolutely heavenly. We’ve enjoyed these particular scents for thousands of years so it’s a bit of a comeback from the cheap, petroleum byproducts that we’ve been forced to wear in the last century.”

The natural perfume oils are available online and retail for $22.

About Cocoon Apothecary

Cocoon Apothecary was founded in 2004 in Kitchener, Ontario. Founder Jessica Burman wanted to create healthy, safe skin care products that embraced the healing power of natural ingredients.

She works from a dedicated cosmetics lab inside her home, and supplies her lotions and cleansers to more than 13 companies in Toronto and throughout southwestern Ontario, and serves customers all over North America through her online shop. She focuses on transparent corporate practices and educating her customers on reading cosmetic labels and the importance of natural ingredients.

All Cocoon Apothecary products are vegan, cruelty-free and contain many certified organic ingredients. Amber glass bottles preserve contents and are easily reusable and recyclable, and corn-based labels and new plastic caps are sourced from overstock that would otherwise be headed for landfill.


For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/prweb2011/12/prweb9063051.htm

Source: prweb

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