Redmond Clay Baby Powder is talc-free and unrefined, perfect for your baby's sensitive skin.
About Redmond Clay
Redmond Clay is an old Home Remedy used for generations. Redmond Clay’s origins are as old as the practice of putting a mud poultice on a bee sting. Geologically, Redmond Clay is volcanic ash that was deposited in sea water approximately 150 million years ago. Redmond Clay is a bentonite clay. Redmond brings this “clay of a thousand uses” to market in its natural state with no additives, chemicals or preservatives. The only processing it undergoes is crushing and screening.
Mix the Redmond Clay with water to make a gel the consistency of mustard. Then apply the gel/paste directly on the skin for a drawing effect. If the clay is not covered it will dry out, and as it dries, you will feel it draw and pull. If you want a tightening effect, as in the case of a facial, leave it on until it is almost, but not totally dry, then remove. If you want a more cooling and soothing effect, cover the gel with a plastic covering or wet cloth so it won’t dry out. To remove the clay pack, simply wash it off with water and a gentle rubbing motion. Do not reuse the clay pack. Other external uses have been as a talcum powder or a diapering powder.
Pre-mixed ready to use gel
Mix two parts water with one part Redmond Clay to make a gel or mud. You can use a blender or mixer to speed up the process or you can just shake or stir by hand to create a smooth and creamy consistency. It should make a mud the consistency of mustard. If it seems too thin, add more clay. If it seems too thick add more water. Store the gel in a covered, non-metallic container and it will not dry out and will not separate. If it does dry out over prolonged storage, just add water and remix.
For more information see the following books:
Earth Cures by Raymond Dextreit
The Clay Cure by Ran Knishinsky
* The statements on this page have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. The products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.