Enjoy the moment and experience a state of deep relaxation with the therapeutic Dainava Earth - a body scrub of dry Druskininkai mineral water and natural clays. Handmade Dainava Earth is enriched with skin-nourishing natural minerals from the depths of the earth and organic Lithuanian nettle extract. It replenishes the skin with trace elements and vitamins for a youthful and radiant complexion. Ultra-soft texture, light consistency exfoliating cream. Thoroughly removes squamous skin cells and accumulated impurities. Clay helps to reduce excess sebum, cleanses pores and helps reduce the appearance of acne. Smoothes the skin's surface, detoxifies and allows it to breathe freely. Ensures good oxygen saturation for a healthy glow and freshness. The minerals contained in the formula tone the skin, giving it a bright and fresh appearance. The active ingredients of nettle leaves tone, inhibit the secretion of sebaceous glands and stimulate the skin.
Use in the shower, bath or sauna. Massage the body scrub into damp skin in gentle circular motions, focusing on the elbows, knees and feet and massage gently. Leave on the skin for 3-7 minutes. Rinse with warm water. After this treatment, the skin is ready for further body care treatments.
No added fragrances, no parabens. Suitable for all skin types.
INGREDIENTS (INCI): KAOLIN, MINERAL SALTS, BENTONITE, SODIUM COCOYL-ISETHIONATE, URTICA DIOICA LEAF EXTRACT, PROPYLENE GLYCOL, METHYL HYDROXYETHYLCELLULOSE.
Inspired by medieval healing earth (terra sigillata medicorum) recipes, it is gentle, refreshing and soothing. The first use of clay deposits in health care was described in Silesia, as 'terra sigillata Silesiaca', mentioned as early as 1550. This clay is naturally formed by the accumulation of mixtures of sedimentary minerals such as smectite, bentonite, montmorillonite, kaolinite, illite and metahaloisite. Dainava is the third historical name for Transdanubia, alongside the more widely known Suduva and Jotvingi. Dainava was first mentioned in historical sources in 1253 as Terra Deynove, half of which was donated by Mindaugas to the Livonian Order. Etymologically, dain is connected with Latvian diet - to leap, to jump, to dance, didinat - to leap, to drive, Greek dinos - whirlpool, Sanskrit diyati - to fly. Thus, the name of Dainava is probably derived from the river name Daina or Dainava, meaning "fast", "flowing", and has nothing to do with the singing of that region. Nowadays, Dainava is often identified with the whole ethnographic Dzūkija (the term Dainava, popularised in the first half of the twentieth century in the works of the writer Vincas Krėve, eventually became synonymous with Dzūkija for most Lithuanians).