What's In My Bar?

The ingredients in each bar are listed individually under each product. Ingredients labels will also be found on each product sent to you. Rush Organics products are chemical free. We don't use artificial fragrances - even though essential oils are a natural substance some can contain naturally occurring allergens*. Our ingredients are all 100% vegan and cruelty free. We do not use SLS, palm oil or parabens in any of our products.

Possible allergens include, but not limited to;

Macadamia Nut Oil 

Kiwi Seed Oil*

Banana Powder* 

Vitamin E 

Natural Fragrances

Mango butter 

Blueberry Fruit Extract 

Avocado Oil*

Lavender Extract 

Cinnamon Oil 

Coconut oil/butter 

Strawberry Extract

It is our responsibility to ensure that all ingredients are listed clearly. It is the consumer's responsibility to check the ingredients list before purchasing a product.  

If you do get a rare reaction to one of our products, please rinse the affected area thoroughly in warm water and do not use the bar again. 

*If you are allergic to latex, please be aware of the latex-fruit syndrome. This is the association of latex allergy and allergy to plant-derived foods. An increasing number of plant sources, such as avocado, banana, chestnut, kiwi, peach, tomato, potato and bell pepper, have been associated with this syndrome.

​Although the word “allergen” doesn’t appear in the EU Cosmetic Regulation, the 26 substances listed in Annex III of the Regulation are known for their allergenic potential and are under the regulatory framework because of it. An allergen is commonly defined as “any substance, often a protein, that induces an allergy”.

The paragraph 49 of Regulation 1223/2009 of the Preamble states: “A number of substances have been identified by the SCCS as likely to cause allergic reactions and it will be necessary to restrict their use and/or impose certain conditions concerning them. In order to ensure that consumers are adequately informed, the presence of these substances should be mentioned in the list of ingredients and consumers’ attention should be drawn to the presence of these ingredients. This information should improve the diagnosis of contact allergies among consumers and should enable them to avoid the use of cosmetic products which they do not tolerate. For substances which are likely to cause allergy to a significant part of the population, other restrictive measures such as a ban or a restriction of concentration should be considered.”

Usually, allergens that have the most allergenic potential are contained in fragrances. In this optic, the Scientific Committee on Consumer Safety (SCCS) has published a factsheet where they explain that 1 to 3% of the European population have an allergy due to fragrance ingredients. In this opinion, the SCCS goes beyond the actual Regulation, and has identified 30 individual chemicals in addition to the 26 natural extracts listed by the Cosmetics Regulation. An update is expected for 2016-2017, and over 90 substances would then be regulated more strictly.

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