Learn How to Make Soap: A Beginner’s Guide

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Learn how to make soap with this free soapmaking ebook designed for beginner soapmakers. This free soapmaking ebook contains information on how to make soap, using a lye calculator, how to formulate your own soap recipes, eight beginner soap recipes, creating custom soap labels and more.

Recently WorldLabel asked if I’d create a downloadable ebook for their blog with a collection of my beginner soap recipes. I was happy to not only take on the task but to go one step further. My new soapmaking ebook – which you can find here – gives more than just the basics of how to make soap. In addition to an updated cold process soapmaking tutorial (my last soapmaking tutorial was written many years ago!) and eight beginner cold process soap recipes, I also provide information on the equipment and ingredients needed to make cold process soap, getting over your fear of lye, how to use a lye calculator, information on formulating your own cold process soap recipes, how to make a simple DIY wooden loaf soap mold, figuring out how much soap is needed for a mold of any size, a tutorial on how to create your own custom soap labels, and a collection of helpful resources and references including soapmaking suppliers, lye calculators and more.

If you’ve considered learning how to make soap – whether you’ve had reservations about working with lye or are simply ready to dive in -download my free soapmaking ebook at WorldLabel blog. This free soapmaking ebook is presented in a straight forward, down to earth manner to help you create your very first batch of cold process soap and get it right the first time. Then, once you’ve mastered a few basic soap recipes, there’s information to help you explore soapmaking even further with the basics of formulating your own cold process soap recipes. This includes practical information on how to figure out what percentages of oils and butters are recommended in cold process soap as well as information on how using a lye calculator can help you to create the perfect cold process soap recipe.

My hands on advice not only acts as a guide to into how to make soap but encourages you to look further and learn more on your own by offering specifics on how and where to search to broaden your soapmaking horizons. And, because it’s a PDF, you can download this free soapmaking ebook and take it with you anywhere to read and reference at your own leisure by either printing it out or simply saving it on your favorite device.

I hope you find my soapmaking ebook helpful and that it leads you into a exploring a fabulous new world!

{ Download my PDF soapmaking ebook, Making Cold Process Soap for the First Time? How to make soap & beginner soap recipes to get you started!, from WorldLabel blog here. }

This natural homemade coffee soap recipe is made using real brewed coffee and the cold process soapmaking method and is easy enough for beginners. The caffeine in this homemade coffee soap recipe acts as a natural anti-inflammatory and is believed to help with skin redness and other skin aliments.

Already know how to make soap? Then you may also be interested in my latest cold process soap recipe for making natural coffee soap along with twelve other cold process soap recipes that contain food as an ingredient with everything from blueberries and tomatoes to wine and beer! You can find those cold process soap recipes here.

In addition you can find my full collection of homemade soap recipes and bath and beauty DIY’s at Rebecca’s Soap Delicatessen. Follow me on Pinterest for even more homemade soap recipes and beauty DIY’s from around the web or keep track of all my new homemade soap recipes and other DIY creations by following Soap Deli News blog via Blog Lovin’ or Tumblr. You can also find me on Facebook, Twitter, G+ and Instagram.


How to Re-size a Cold Process Soap Recipe

I may receive compensation from links on this site. See my disclosure policy.


Learn How to Easily Re-size a Batch of Cold Process SoapI’ve had several people request a smaller sized cold process recipe for some of my most popular homemade soap recipes. However, as when I started making many of these specific soap recipes I had created, I always made larger batches to keep up with the demand from where I was selling at my local farmer’s market as well as Etsy. I’d never considered having to re-size a batch of cold process soap before. However, the solution is pretty simple.
How to Re-size a Cold Process Soap Recipe Using the Lye Calculator from Bramble Berry - Make a Large Batch Smaller and Vice Versa!

Bramble Berry’s lye calculator includes a tool that allows you to re-size any batch of soap. Simply plug in the existing recipe, choose the superfatting level and hit calculate. Then below the current batch label, simply choose re-size batch and enter in the size of batch you want to create! If you’re not sure what percentage the recipe was superfatted to, you can play around with the numbers until they’re close. (I typically use around 6% superfat.)

Pictured above is screen shot of the results from plugging in my Best Ever Big Lick Salt Bar Soap Recipe. This particular recipe fills three of my soap molds and yields approximately 30-36 bars depending on how large they are cut.

Re-sizing a Batch of Cold Process Soap - A Simple How To

As each one of my molds can hold a recipe with 36 oz. of oil, I plugged in 36 oz. under “resize batch” and then submitted the new information. It instantly converted the previous recipe to the smaller size with the new amounts needed. This new recipe will now fill just one of my soap molds instead of three and yield 10-12 bars of soap. (I tend to round up or round down the water amounts.) So for this recipe I would use 5 oz. of lye and 12 fluid ounces of water.

As this re-sized recipe is exactly one third of the larger sized batch, you would then divide the amounts for the fragrance oil and salt by 3. Therefore you end up using 2 oz. of fragrance oil. As the recipe calls for 1/2 cup of large sea salts, you would need to divide that by 3 as well. The easiest way to do this is to convert the 1/2 cup into Tablespoons. 16 Tablespoons equals one cup. So a half cup is the equivalent of 8 Tablespoons. 8 divided by 3 equals 2.6 Tablespoons. Therefore I would use 2 1/2 Tablespoons of salt. Or 2 Tablespoons and 1 1/2 teaspoons. (You can reference the original recipe and tutorial here.)

I hope this helps those of you just getting started out and in need of a little assistance. Math skills come in super handy when making soap. I’m constantly figuring percentages of oils I want to use in my new soap recipes. For more help with soapmaking as well as creating your own unique soap recipes, I highly recommend Susan Miller Cavitch’s book, The Soapmaker’s Companion. It was the first soapmaking book I ever purchased and the information has been invaluable.

For more great homemade soap recipes as well as bath and beauty DIY’s, be sure to follow my boards on Pinterest! You can also follow my blog on Blog Lovin‘.


Natural Lanolin Shaving Soap Recipe

I may receive compensation from links on this site. See my disclosure policy.


This lanolin shaving soap recipe combines moisturizing ingredients to help prevent dry skin and a rich, creamy lather to help prevent nicks and razor burn.

In my previous post I shared a natural homemade lanolin salve recipe and explained the benefits of using lanolin due to its moisturizing properties. As a natural humectant able to attract and retain water, it’s also valuable in soapmaking when creating natural shaving soaps. (Learn more about lanolin.) This natural lanolin shaving soap recipe combines natural moisturizing ingredients to help prevent skin from drying out even with repeated shavings while at the same time giving you a rich, creamy lather to help prevent nicks and razor burn. The end result of this recipe is a nice, hard bar of soap that is lightly scented with a slightly spicy unisex fragrance created from a combination of natural essential oils perfectly suited for everyday shaving. For this recipe I used lanolin acquired from Nature’s Garden.

DIY Natural Cold Process Lanolin Shaving Soap Recipe - This lanolin shaving soap recipe combines moisturizing ingredients to help prevent dry skin and a rich, creamy lather to help prevent nicks and razor burn.

Natural Homemade Lanolin Shaving Soap Recipe

© Rebecca’s Soap Delicatessen


.75 oz. kokum butter
2 oz. pure lanolin
2 oz. refined shea butter
10.5 oz. 76° melt point (refined) coconut oil
7 oz. palm kernel flakes
10 oz. rice bran oil
3 oz. cold pressed organic wheat germ oil
1.15 oz. avocado oil
1 oz. cold pressed virgin pumpkin seed oil

5.2 oz. lye (sodium hydroxide)
12 fluid oz. distilled water

At trace:

1 oz. aloe vera gel
1 teaspoon chamomile extract
1 teaspoon marshmallow root powder
5 grams bergamot essential oil
2 grams pine essential oil
4 grams frankincense essential oil
4 grams dark patchouli essential oil
5 grams lavender spike essential oil


For this homemade lanolin shaving soap recipe, you will need to follow my basic cold process soapmaking instructions mixing the lye-water into the soapmaking oils at between 110°  – 115° F. This recipe fits inside one of my wooden loaf soap molds and will yield approximately 10 bars weighing around 4.8 oz. – 5 oz. each.

Start by lining your soap mold. Next prepare your lye water by measuring out 12 fluid ounces of distilled water then stirring in  5.2 oz. of lye weighed out using a digital kitchen scale. Set aside to cool.

Prepare your soapmaking oils, butters, and lanolin next. Weigh out the kokum butter, shea butter, lanolin, coconut oil, palm kernel flakes, rice bran oil, wheat germ oil, avocado oil and pumpkin seed oil and combine in a large non-aluminum pot. Place the post on the stove and heat over medium heat until all of the ingredients have melted, then remove from heat.

While the lye-water and oils are cooling, prepare the ingredients to be added at trace by measuring out a level teaspoon measure each of chamomile extract and marshmallow root powder. Set aside. Next weigh out the aloe and essential oils and set aside.

When the temps of your oils and lye-water reach between 110°  – 115° F stir the chamomile extract and marshmallow root powder into the oils using a stick (or immersion) blender. Then slowly pour the lye-water into the oils and stir with the stick blender until trace is achieved. At trace stir in the aloe and essential oils until well blended then pour into your prepared, lined mold, cover and then insulate for 24 hours.  After the insulation period, unmold your loaf of soap, cut into bars of your desired size, and allow to cure for 3-6 weeks before use. Then wrap, label, gift or enjoy!

For more homemade soap recipes as well as bath and beauty DIY’s be sure to follow my boards on Pinterest. You can also keep up with all of my new posts by following on Blog Lovin’ and Tumblr as well as on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and G+.


Homemade Soap Scented with Pink Berry Mimosa Fragrance

I may receive compensation from links on this site. See my disclosure policy.

A fabulous new limited edition handmade soap will be making it’s way into my shop, Rebecca’s Soap Delicatessen, in three short weeks. Each of these pretty pink homemade soap bars are hand stamped with shimmering mica and have the same luscious scent as my newest best selling Pink Berry Mimosa Scented Solid Sugar Scrub Cubes! This new soap is the result of a brand new cold process soap recipe that combines skin loving avocado, hemp seed, sweet almond, grape seed, coconut, soybean, and olive oils as well as shea and cocoa butters to make a bar you just can’t resist. Further, I’ll also be sharing the homemade soap recipe for this pink delight on my blog, Soap Deli News, very soon. So keep your eyes peeled and follow along via bloglovin’.

DIY Soapmaking – How to Make Cold Process Soap

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Go here for a revised, updated and expanded tutorial on how to make cold process soap from scratch.

DIY Cold Process Soapmaking

Handmade Honeysuckle Soap from Rebecca's Soap Delicatessen

Soapmaking can be a lot of fun and very rewarding. However, it’s not something to just jump right into without first some research and understanding of the process. Not only are there precautions that need to be taken when making cold process soaps, but a failed batch can be a very expensive lesson.

Because of the many dangers associated with soapmaking due to the use of lye – also known as sodium hydroxide – and the plethora of information to be had, I recommend that you carefully research the process before starting out on your own. Details on where to obtain additional information will be included within this article.

Soapmaking involves a chemical process in which sodium hydroxide (lye) reacts with oils to make soap. This process is called saponification. Because this process requires the use of lye, important safety precautions must be taken. Rubber gloves and safety glasses should be worn during the soapmaking process, and vinegar, which neutralizes the lye, should be kept on hand in case of an accidental spill for clean up. However, water and not vinegar should be used to flush lye from skin if contact occurs. In addition to the necessary safety equipment needed for your journey into making cold process soap, there is other required equipment you’ll need to get started.

First and foremost you will need to acquire lye. Because without lye, there is no soap. The main components to make a true bar of soap are fat(s) – such as oils and butters – and an alkali – more commonly known as lye. You should be able to find lye in the plumbing section of your hardware store, at a local chemical supply store, or online. For those just getting started and without the need for a 50lb. bag of lye available from chemical supply stores, you can buy Roebic Heavy Duty Crystal Drain Opener in 2lb. containers at Lowe’s stores. (It contains 100% sodium hydroxide also known as caustic soda.) Alternatively, Red Devil Lye can be purchased online. The brand doesn’t really matter, but it must be 99% or more pure sodium hydroxide. (If you are local to Roanoke, VA you can purchase 50lb. bags of sodium hydroxide beads locally in 50lb. bags from ChemSolv. Just be sure to transfer your bag of lye to a plastic container or double garbage bag lined box that you can seal after opening.)

In addition to the lye, you’ll also need a large pot for mixing the soap. I recommend a large stainless steel pot. What type of pot you use is up to you, however, your pot cannot be aluminum. Lye reacts badly with aluminum so remember to never mix the two. You’ll also need an accurate scale to weigh your ingredients in either ounces or grams. You can use digital postal scale from an office supply store. Just be sure the scale is calibrated properly and can handle the amount of weight you will be using. You’ll also need a thermometer or two to measure the temps of your oils and lye solution. And, you’ll find that a stick blender– also known as an immersion blender – is your best friend in making soap. You can hand stir, but this method can take you hours over minutes and a stick blender also ensures even distribution of ingredients. And then of course there are the molds, soapmaking oils, and distilled water to be mixed with the lye.

There are several types of molds you can use to create cold process soap. You can purchase tray molds that are basically hard plastic molds that will create numerous bars of soap at once. These molds should be marked suitable for cold process soapmaking since the soap gets very hot during the saponification process. You can also easily build a mold from wood, with a bottom and four sides. This type of mold will produce a log of soap that you would then cut into slices. When using a wooden mold, you must line it with parchment paper to aid in easy removal of the soap. (Freezer paper is not a good idea as it melts to the soap and mold.) Lining your mold is sort of like wrapping a present except that you are wrapping the inside of the box rather than the outside. It takes some practice to get it right. The parchment should then be secured with tape to the mold. Alternatively, you can line your mold with plastic film or a plastic office sized garbage bag. Just be sure to tape the material to the top of the mold for easy removal. You can learn how to make your own wooden soap molds here. (You can also make silicone soap molds.)

Next, we’re on to oils. The soapmaking oils are an important part of your soap. The types of oils you use will determine the properties that your soap will have. For example, three of the most popular soapmaking oils, especially for beginners, are olive oil, coconut oil, and palm oil. The olive oil helps create a moisturizing bar with a stable lather; coconut oil produces a hard, cleansing bar with a fluffy lather; and palm oil makes for a hard bar with a stable lather. Each of these oils has its own SAP (or saponification) value which determines how much lye should be used in the soap recipe for saponification to occur in such a way that it makes soap. Too much lye and you have an unusable bar of soap. Not enough and you could end up with a really soft soap with excess oil. A great source for learning more about the saponification process and the properties of various soapmaking fats & oils is Susan Miller Cavitch’s book The Soapmaker’s Companion. Her book also contains a great troubleshooting section and several of her own recipes. When creating your own recipes for soap, there are also a lot of additional free resources to help you with this process. Lye calculators, for example, will automatically calculate the amount of lye you need in a recipe based on the amounts and types of oils you plan to incorporate into your recipe. You can find multiple links to lye calculators by conducting a google search. Although I like to use the lye calculator at Majestic Mountain Sage. It is good practice to always double check the amount of lye in a recipe with a lye calculator if you are unsure of its source.

Let’s get down to business!

So, I guess by now you’re wondering just what you do with all of that lye and oil and equipment. Well, I’ll tell you. You make soap! Your best bet is to start by preparing your mold so that it is ready when your soap is ready to be poured. You’ll also need to cut out cardboard that will fit over the top of your mold. The cardboard will be used to help insulate your soap after it is made. Once these steps are complete, you would then measure out your distilled water as called for in the recipe you are using.

Measuring distilled water for soapmaking

Measure the amount of distilled water called for in your recipe out in fluid ounces.

Pour your distilled water into containers

Pour your distilled water into a non aluminum container. (I like to use plastic pitchers.) Weigh your lye for your soap recipe

Next, measure out your lye. Be sure you have on all of your safety gear for this. Lye gets VERY hot, and chemical burns are never any fun. Be sure to have vinegar open and close by for any spills. For the lye, you will be weighing the amount needed with your scale. Place the container you’re using to measure the lye onto the scale, press tare to zero it out, then slowly pour the lye onto the scale until you reach the amount needed.

Pour the lye into the distilled water

Then slowly pour your lye into the water, never the other way around as it could result in a not so pleasant volcano effect. Stir your lye into the water with a plastic or wooden spoon until it dissolves. Now set it aside to cool. If you’re mixing the lye inside, keep it on the stove with the exhaust fan turned on and step away. Or allow it to cool outside to avoid the nasty fumes. Be sure there are no children or animals underfoot who could get hurt.

Weigh out your soapmaking oils

Next we’re on to the oils! While the lye is cooling, you can weigh and melt your oils. I normally melt my oils all together in a large pot on the stove at medium heat. You can also melt the oils separately in canning jars within a water bath. First, however, you must weigh your oils on the scale. Weigh each oil individually. Set your container on the scale, hit tare so it zeros the weight, then slowly add the oils to the container until you’ve reached the weight the recipe calls for.

Soapmaking oils melting in stainless steel pot on stove

Repeat this process for all oils and fats in your recipe. I usually start with the solids first so I am adding the liquids to the pot last. Stir the oils until they are completely melted, then remove from heat.

Adding lye-water to soapmaking oils

Once your lye has cooled to at least 120 degrees F, though I find I like to use my lye-water solution between 95 and 100 degrees F, you can generally begin pouring the lye-water into your oils. The temperature of the oils can vary depending on what the recipe you are using calls for, but the oils should not be hotter than the lye. If you aren’t sure how a recipe will react at higher temps, then mix at between 95-100 degrees F. (Refer to The Soapmaker’s Companion for information on why temperatures matter.) With your handy stick blender ready to go, very slowly pour the lye-water into the oils.

Mixing soap

Begin stirring with the stick blender on low. As the lye and oil begins to incorporate, you can switch the blender to high. Stir well, moving the blender all over the bottom of the pot and up through the soap mixture.

What soap looks like at trace

You will continue to stir until you reach what is known as trace. When the soap has reached trace, it will sort of look like cream of wheat or a custard. When you pull the blender through the soap, it should leave a line following it, and if you pull some of the soap up then drop it on the surface of the soap, the soap should be able to support that drop. Should you not reach trace, within 15 minutes, you can rest for about 15 minutes, then start mixing again. Some oils used in soapmaking are slower to trace. Olive oil, for example, can take a much longer time to trace than other oils unless it is mixed with other oils whose properties promote a quick trace.

You would stir in any additives you’d like to use in your soap, such as fragrance or collodial oatmeal, once your soap has reached a light trace where it is just barely leaving a trail or supporting a drop. Mix these in well, especially any essential or fragrance oils, so you won’t have any “hot spots” in your soap. Generally fragrance oils account for 3-6% of your soap, but be sure to follow manufacturer’s recommendations if they are available. Note that some fragrances and essential oils can accelerate trace. Once your additives have been thoroughly incorporated, you’re ready to pour your soap into its mold!

Pouring soap into the mold

Slowly pour your soap into the prepared mold. Drop the mold with the soap onto the counter several times to help remove any air bubbles.

Cover and insulate your soap molds

Next, cover the mold with cardboard. You may tape the cardboard down onto the molds if you like. Follow this step by placing several towels or a blanket over your covered mold. This helps to insulate your soap so that the saponification process can properly occur. Your soap should then remained covered for 24 hours.

Cutting loaf of soap into bars

Once your soap has been in the mold for 24 hours, you can then remove the soap from the mold and cut into bars. I generally discount the amount of water used so that my soap can immediately be cut into bars. If once you unmold your soap, however, and find that it is really soft, then you can wait another day or two before unmolding and/or cutting your soap into bars. Once the soap has been removed from the mold, you will then need to allow your soap to cure in order to completely finish the saponification process. This generally takes a period of 2- 3 weeks. If you’re setting your soap to dry on a flat surface, be sure to set it on top of parchment or freezer paper to keep the oils from seeping out of the soap into the surface of your drying space. You can also dry your soaps on a rack. Once the soap has cured you can then package it to share with your friends and family!

If you’d like to see photos of the entire cold process soapmaking method, I’ve added an album to my fan page on facebook. You can view it here.

Still have questions?

Not everyone has a successful soapmaking experience the first go around. So if you’re still cautious after all of your research, then I recommend finding a friend who makes soap to teach you the process.

Ready, set, go!

Looking for an easy recipe to get you started? Well, here ya go.

Basic Cold Process Soap Recipe

7.2 oz. coconut oil
16.2 oz olive oil
10.8 oz palm oil
1.8 oz. shea butter

12 fl oz. distilled water
4.9 oz lye

At trace:
2 oz. fragrance oil of choice or 1 oz. essential oil of choice

Follow your basic soapmaking instructions (above) for a great basic bar of soap with a creamy thick lather! This recipe will fit into one of my wooden loaf soap molds. (Instructions on how to make a loaf soap mold here.)

Remember, if you are ever substituting an oil for another oil in a recipe, you must recalculate the recipe to get the correct amount of lye needed since different oils & fats have different SAP values. Never make a substitution without completing this crucial step.

Recommended Suppliers:

Mountain Rose Herbs
Bulk organic herbs, undiluted therapeutic quality essential oils, and bulk ingredients for soapmaking. They also carry a nice line of bottles, jars, and containers for packaging.

Natural Soap Making Kit
A natural soapmaking kit for beginners with all the ingredients you need to make your first batch of cold process soap including the lye. The box it comes in doubles as a mold.

Wholesale Supplies Plus
Large supplier of wholesale soapmaking supplies and cosmetic materials. Free shipping on everything with a low $30 minimum order.

Nature’s Garden
Wholesale candle and soap supplies with large selection of affordable, quality fragrance oils. Buy any 5 1lb. fragrance oils and get $1 off per container.

Soapmaking Resources & References:

Lye Calculator I
Lye calculator from Bramble Berry.

Lye Calculator II
Lye Calculator from Majestic Mountain Sage.

Lye Calculator III
Pine Meadows lye calculator.

Lye Calculator IV
An advanced soap calculator from Soap Calc designed to help you create the perfect soap recipe by giving you the chemical makeup and properties your ingredients will have in the finished product.

Weight Conversion & Percentage Calculator
Hate math? Now you can easily figure out what percentage of ingredients your recipe contains and easily create changes and re-formulate to suit you! Great for calculating lotions, fragrance and essential oils, etc. And now you can convert units of weight and temperatures too!

Properties of Soapmaking Oils
This chart is for looking up various fats and oils to see what characteristics they give your soap.

Non-Comodogenic Chart
This chart may help when formulating blends that are to be used on the face.

FDA Cosmetics Handbook
Regulations, Guidance, and Resources.

Herbal Infusion
Herbal Infusion Techniques for using infusions in soapmaking.

How to Re-size a Batch of Cold Process Soap
Learn how to re-size any cold process soap recipe to suit your needs by making it either larger or smaller.

Soap Troubleshooting Chart
Cold Process Soaps Troubleshooting Chart.

How to Line a Wooden Soap Mold
This series of pictures will illustrate how we make the liner used to line the wooden soap mold, and how we make the cardboard form used to shape the liner paper.

Soapmaking colours/colors from herbs and spices
Herbs and spices for coloring CP (Cold Process) and HP (Hot Process) soap.

How to Make a Wood Loaf Soap Mold
Learn how to make a loaf wooden soap mold that yields 10-12 bars as well as where to source lye and how to line a wooden soap mold.

How to Make A Loaf Soap Cutter
Tutorial for making a loaf soap cutter to cut your soap loaves into evenly sized bars.

Ingredients recognized as safe by the FDA
Substances generally recognized as safe for use.

Soap Crafting
A modern book on how to make cold process homemade soaps, this book by renowned Soap Queen, Anne-Marie Faiola, contains easy to understand information, step-by-step photographs of thirty-one soap recipes and the process as well as tutorials on advanced soapmaking techniques such as swirling, funnel pours and embedding.

The Soapmaker’s Guide to Marketing Soap Online
This ebook by established author, Lisa Maliga, offers insight into the world of a homemade soap business for beginners. It includes questions to ask to see if you’re ready to sell your homemade soaps, how to set up a shop, pricing and labeling guidelines, avoiding scams, getting found, where to buy supplies and more.

DIY Ideas for Soap Labels
Learn how to create your own non-conventional soap labels and get some inspiration for making your own.

How to Make Soap with Circle Embeds
Learn how to make decorative cold process soaps with circles embedded within each bar.

Cold Process Goat Milk Soapmaking Tips
Learn how to make homemade goats milk soap the easy way without having to worry about prepping your goat milk in the freezer first to get it to that slushy ice stage or worrying about it curdling with my simple tutorial!

How to Hand Stamp Soaps
Learn how to decorate your homemade cold process soap bars with either hand carved or store bought stamps.

Cold Process Soap Recipes
A collection of handmade cold process soap recipes with instructions and photographs of the finished soaps.

Article and photos © Rebecca’s Soap Delicatessen