Kissably Soft Lips…Are Seconds Away!

Easy, easy recipe for kissably soft lips. Hey, you men out there…this goes for you too!

Two ingredients you probably already have in your kitchen.
Olive oil and sugar. This recipe can also be made with grapeseed oil, avocado oil, apricot oil, almond oil… As for the sugar, you can use white or brown sugar.

Mix equal amounts and then gently scrub your lips. Next, find someone to test it out on! ;P

photo (78)

I also use this as a facial scrub/body scrub. I will do this about twice a month and usually at night, as it tends to make my face red. (Though the redness doesn’t last long.) I’m out in the sun a lot and even with sun screen, my lifestyle takes a toll on my skin. This scrub is a great way to exfoliate. Same recipe just obviously make more of it. For the body I will make about 1/2 cup of sugar to 1/2 cup of oil.

You gardeners out there and barefoot enthusiasts, try it on your hands and feet.

So let’s run to our kitchen cupboard! Β Kissably soft lips are seconds away!

Do you have a remedy for soft lips you wanna share? Please kiss and tell!

Please like, follow and share…your support means the world to me!

22 thoughts on “Kissably Soft Lips…Are Seconds Away!

    • Hahahaha….You should! Many men think that beauty regimens are for women but no, we women love for our guys to look fab and especially have nice lips to smooch on! Kiss away Aly! ;P

  1. I love using jicama root and zedoary root in my body scrubs. Some people would think that I am truly old-fashioned about this. Well, most of my “body scrubs” recipes did came from Old Javanese ladies! ha ha ha

    • It’s great you use body scrubs. People don’t really realize that it is actually good for the body to exfoliate. It also gets the blood moving! I’ve never heard of zedoary root. Tell me more please πŸ˜‰

      • Zedoary root is another name for white turmeric. It is a common cooking spice in Indonesia. It is bittersweet, very aromatic. Nowadays, it is mostly used for its medicinal values than as a food seasoning.

      • I eat a lot of the yellow turmeric. Mostly I make a drink with it. It has a lot of medicinal properties. Perhaps the same types as in white. I should research that. Thank you for the information. πŸ˜€

      • You drink yellow turmeric? Do you mix it in your smoothies or are you a “jamu” drinker? (jamu is traditional herbal potions made of natural ingredients. It is a Javanese word. I do not know the English word for it)

      • I mix it in water and drink it straight. I add other herbs but I’m hardcore that way. Hahaha. If I know something is good for me, I ignore the taste.

      • Then you are a jamu drinker! Nobody, as I know it, drinks herbal water for their taste.
        I do it with Wintermelon. I blend it with honey and water and then quickly drink it while pressing my nose. LOL!!!
        It helps my digestive system a lot. πŸ˜€

      • Nope, but the local wintermelon does have “slimy” flesh. I don’t know how to really put it into words. Ha ha ha

      • Well, maybe wintermelon tastes better there? πŸ˜€
        Let me know how it tastes like after you try it. πŸ™‚

      • Okay! πŸ˜€
        Oh, by the way, boiling it for two or three minutes can make it less slimy.

      • Nope, I rarely eat it.
        My late Grandpa loved it.
        He carefully cut the big wintermelon and turned it into a big container. He filled it with meats and veggies and steam it. When heated, the wintermelon released its juice and it turned into a very nice soup (so he said). πŸ˜€

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