Arbonne=the longest ingredient lists I’ve ever viewed!!

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7 Comments (+add yours?)

  1. Heather
    Feb 28, 2014 @ 17:50:52

    Where did you get that ingredient list of Arbonne products? A consultant guided me to a page on the website that listed mostly floral and natural ingredients. I am concerned I am being deceived by this company.



  2. Kerri Nelson
    Jul 22, 2014 @ 12:27:01

    I was at an Arbonne party and the rep brought up the info page for a couple of products for me. Next to each of the chemical ingredients listed there was a “scientific reason” such as “emulsifier” or “preservative”, as if that excuses the use of chemicals so they can still market their products as natural.



  3. lauragbeck
    Sep 24, 2014 @ 01:02:09

    You should check Beautycounter’s kids line – fantastic list of ingredients, and the ingredients are smack on the web site –



  4. Laurel Rose
    Oct 07, 2014 @ 00:59:25

    Anyone know ANYTHING about lauryl lactyl lactate?



  5. Kariann
    Oct 09, 2014 @ 03:10:03

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    Lactylates are organic compounds that are FDA approved for use as food additives and cosmetic ingredients (i.e. lactylates are food grade emulsifiers). These additives are non-toxic,[1][2] biodegradable,[3] and typically manufactured using biorenewable feedstocks.[4][5] Owing to their safety and versatile functionality, lactylates are used in a wide variety of food and non-food applications. In the United States, the Food Chemical Codex specifies the labeling requirements for food ingredients including lactylates. In the European Union, lactylates must be labelled in accordance with the requirements of the applicable EU regulation. Lactylates may be labelled as calcium stearoyl lactylate (CSL), sodium stearoyl lactylate (SSL), or lactylic esters of fatty acids (LEFA).[6][7][8]

    CSL, SSL, and food-grade LEFAs are used in a variety of products including baked goods and mixes, pancakes, waffles, cereals, pastas, instant rice, liquid shortenings, egg whites, whipped toppings, icings, fillings, puddings, toppings, frozen desserts, creamers, cream liqueurs, sugar confectionaries, dehydrated fruits and vegetables, dehydrated potatoes, snack dips, chewing gum, dietetic foods, minced and diced canned meats, mostarda di frutta, sauces, gravies, and pet food.[9][10][11][12] In addition, these lactylates are FDA approved for use in food packaging, such as paper, paperboard, and cellophane, and pharmaceuticals.[13][14][15] Lactylates are also used in a variety of personal care products including shampoos, skin conditioners, lotions, barrier creams, makeup bases, lipsticks, deodorants, and shaving creams.[16][17][18] In addition, lactylates are bio-friendly additives for use in polyolefins, flame retardants, pigments, and PVC.[15]



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