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Soap Making At Home As A Hobby Or A Business
WHAT IS SOAP, ANYWAY?By making your own soap, you reduce the amount of chemicals you are using in your skin-care products.
This is a great option for people with allergies or sensitive skin, as it can reduce irritation caused by the chemicals found in commercial products. There's nothing better than making your own.Soap is a product used for cleaning and personal hygiene, made from all-natural ingredients such as plant oils, animal fat, vegetable oils, or other oils such as coconut, castor, or olive oils. It is emulsified through a hot or cold process.
Making soap at home is a creative and cost-effective hobby; most ingredients can be readily purchased in health food stores or online.
There are a few different ways to make soap from scratch. This basic melt and pour recipe can be customized with essential oils to suit your taste. Natural soaps are popular and the organic ingredients used to make these posh soaps are considered a luxury
The most common ingredients found in hand made soaps are milk based using some of the following add ins: Olive Oil, Avocado, Coconut, Palm.Sunflower, Shea butter, Aloe
Mom's Museum And Dad's Hobby
For 41 years, the Larsen family held the custodial reins of Horsens Museum in Denmark. A unique story from the inside; a perspective held by the only two people who could call the Museum their childhood home, the Author, Ib Larsen and his sister Inger Olsen (nee Larsen) both now living in British Columbia, Canada. At 72 and 89 years respectively, they have agreed to share snapshots of their grandfather, Frederik, their parents, Adolf and Ingeborg Larsen, about their life, and their work at the Museum during the unbridled years of the first half of the twentieth century - remembering the Custodians of Horsens Museum.
A Man's Got To Have A Hobby
This bestselling book by William McInnes, star of Sea Change, Blue Heelers and the movie Look Both Ways, takes us back to the long summer holidays of the 1960s and 70s, and the last of the baby-boomer childhoods.
William McInnes is a talented writer and a natural storyteller. A tail-end baby boomer, William recalls summer holidays that seemed to go on forever, when he and his mates would walk down to fish in the bay, a time when the Aussie battler stood as the local Labor candidate and looked out for his mates, and a time when the whole family would rush into the lounge room to watch a new commercial on TV. He writes about his father a strong character who talks to the furniture, dances with William's mother in the kitchen, and spends his free time fixing up the house and doing the best for his family. In William s writing you can hear his father speaking, listen to his mother singing, and his sisters and brothers talking in the yard.
This is a book about people who aren't famous but should be. It s about cane toads and families, love and hope and fear, laughter, death and life. Most of all, it is a realistic, down-to-earth book by a man who had a great time growing up. His warmth and humour come through on every page. This Australian memoir tells of a time that will be familiar to many readers and a delight for all.
About the Author
William McInnes is established in his ability both as a columnist and author in writing pieces that celebrate life whilst encompassing the wide emotions and situations being human can bring. His bestselling titles are 'A Man's Got To Have A Hobby', 'Cricket Kings', That'd Be Right', and 'The Making of Modern Australia'.
Sarah Watt also wrote about these themes in her films and writing. She studied fine art at the Phillip Institute, Melbourne, and was an AFI award-winning filmmaker who worked as a writer, director and producer for over twenty years. Her films have won major international awards, including at the Venice, and Toronto film festivals. Her work is represented in the permanent collection at MOMA, New York. She also wrote and illustrated the children s picture book, 'Clem Always Could'. William and Sarah collaborated on the acclaimed film LOOK BOTH WAYS.
Sarah Watt died on Friday morning, 4 November 2011, in her home surrounded by her family after living with secondary bone cancer for the last two years.
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