Tropical Clay Mask



Our Tropical Clay Mask gives your skin the look and feel of a truly exotic spa treatment. A gentle blend of Kaolin clay, mango extract, watermelon extract, guava extract and pineapple extract, this natural mask effectively cleanses oil from the skin, while the enzymatic activity of the fruit extracts act to exfoliate the rough outer skin layer. The result? Softer, cleaner skin without the use of artificial preservatives or fragrances. This mask will transport your skin on it own tropical getaway!

Pro Tip: Switch up your mask ritual by adding witch hazel, honey or aloe juice.


Key Ingredients

Kaolin Clay
This light, fine ground, illite clay is rich in iron, silica, calcium, sodium and potassium and a favourite for spa wraps and masks. Its high mineral ion content helps to cleanse skin, and research has shown it may improve skin firmness and texture.

Pineapple Fruit Extract
This purified powder taken from the fruiting body of the Ananas comosus is rich in the heavily researched proteolytic enzyme bromelain. This enzyme acts to exfoliate the stratum corneum, promoting skin renewal. Clinically, extracts of bromelain have been used to treat burnt skin to alter the microenvironment and promote healthy skin regeneration.

Ingredients/Ingrédients: Kaolin – Illite, Psidium guajava (Guava) Fruit Extract, Ananas comosus (Pineapple) Fruit Extract, Citrullus lanatus (Watermelon) Fruit Extract, Mangifera indica (Mango) Fruit Extract

Valenti, D. M., Silva, J., Teodoro, W. R., Velosa, A. P., & Mello, S. B. (2012). Effect of topical clay application on the synthesis of collagen in skin: An experimental study. Clinical and Experimental Dermatology, 37(2), 164-168.

Morrison, K. D., Underwood, J. C., Metge, D. W., Eberl, D. D., & Williams, L. B. (2013). Mineralogical variables that control the antibacterial effectiveness of a natural clay deposit. Environ Geochem Health Environmental Geochemistry and Health, 36(4), 613-631.

Wu, S., Hu, W., Zhang, B., Liu, S., Wang, J., & Wang, A. (2012). Bromelain Ameliorates the Wound Microenvironment and Improves the Healing of Firearm Wounds. Journal of Surgical Research, 176(2), 503-509.

Lourenço, C. B., Ataide, J. A., Cefali, L. C., Novaes, L. C., Moriel, P., Silveira, E., . . . Mazzola, P. G. (2016). Evaluation of the enzymatic activity and stability of commercial bromelain incorporated in topical formulations. International Journal of Cosmetic Science, 38(5), 535-540.

Novaes, L. C., Jozala, A. F., Lopes, A. M., Santos-Ebinuma, V. D., Mazzola, P. G., & Junior, A. P. (2015). Stability, purification, and applications of bromelain: A review. Biotechnology Progress, 32(1), 5-13.


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