Made with plant derived organic, cold-pressed squalane, a mild oil suitable for all skin types that is molecularly similar to oil naturally produced by the body but that begins to decline in our 20s.
Readily absorbed into the skin, plant squalane replaces some of this lost natural oil and aids the skin’s moisture barrier, locking in hydration to slow the signs of aging and plump and firm the skin.
Blended with organic, cold-pressed cloudberry seed oil, a Norwegian super-fruit super-charged with vitamins and fatty acids that help to brighten skin, stimulate collagen production, and retain moisture below the skin's surface.
Magical May Dew
Goes to the fields at break of day,
And washes in dew from the hawthorn tree,
Will ever after handsome be.
May Day, celebrated on May 1st, is an ancient celebration of spring that dates as far back as the classical Roman era. The ancient pagans celebrated the coming of spring with huge bonfires on hilltops and performed rituals of sacrifice and incantation in order to honor the sun and ask for the abundance, fertility, and life that it would bring in the months ahead. Celebrations throughout the centuries continued to focus on the vital connection between humans and nature and even simple things, like the morning dew, were sacred to the celebrants.
The pagans believed that this “holy water” from nature was vital to making things grow and over time the idea morphed into a broader idea that May dew could bestow vitality, beauty, fertility, and good fortune for the rest of the year.
Some of the oldest May Day traditions are connected with magical morning dew. It’s said that washing ones face in the dew at sunrise will beautify and perfect the complexion and wash away acne, blemishes, and even freckles (unsurprisingly this one comes up mostly in the British isles) and if you be so bold, rolling naked in the wet morning grass will imbue the whole body with comeliness and health. In the Ozarks, hanging your handkerchief out on April 30th to be wet with the dew and dried in the May morning sun was said to reveal the initials of the man a maiden would marry.