There must be something particularly frightening up that man's nose to make her freeze like that.

However, I think the bottle is pretty.
In your hair, though? I know that stuff lists about a billion uses, but I never liked it as shampoo.
It's an awesome shampoo for camping, when you don't really care, but if i use it at home i must have conditioner, too, as it's a bit drying. Smells wonderful, though.
I tend to forget conditioner normally, so I guess I'll never be able to use the soap in all its intended ways. I love the smell (every variety is 'minty' to my son, even lavender), and the incredible amount of text on the bottle. It's this guilt-free, eccentric indulgence, but I guess it might be too much for our college girls here.
Well, that's *my* hair, of course. Who knows - if you don't normally use conditioner, maybe you don't need it at all. Which would be nice! My hair just gets so dry without it.

I love this stuff for camping so much because if you have one of those puffy bath scrubby things? Putting Dr. Bronners on and *scrubbing* insect bites makes them sting for a minute, but then they *stop itching*. For hours. Wheeee!
"All the girls agree that popularity begins in the dormitory." Yes, and especially convenient if your roommate is as open to experimenting as you are.

[Sorry. I see unintentionally gay everywhere now!]
Every girl loves to have her dance card scribbled full
Boys like that soft, enchanting flower-fresh look...


sigh.
It's pretty neat that the Castile Soap girl was pre law. But soap? I don't know. I think they were still using beer or lemon juice to rinse it out.

My mother said that they would have to comb gunk out of their hair after they washed it. It was leftover soap. However, that soap is a liquid.

I can only think that washing with that soap would make my hair feel even oilier.