Cotton Candy Fragrance - FragranceBuddy
Cotton Candy Fragrance - FragranceBuddy

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Fragrancebuddy LLC does not offer finished products. What we do offer is custom fragrances through duplications, creations, or modifications created, manufactured and purchased through our supplier for use in finished products. Product names, brands, and other trademarks or trade names featured or referred to within Fragrancebuddy are the property of their respective holders. These holders are not affiliated with Fragrancebuddy, our products, our website, nor do they sponsor or endorse our materials. The use of these trademarks or trade names in no way indicates any relationship between Fragrancebuddy and the holders and is used only for descriptive identification to convey the aroma being purchased. Every effort has been made to properly identify and attribute trademarks or trade names to their respective owners wherever possible and/or practical.

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Cotton Candy Fragrance Oil

$3.00
$3.00
$3.00

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Properties

Candle Max Rate: 10%
Soap Max Rate: 6%
Lotion Max Rate: 3%
Phthalate Free: No
Flashpoint: >200°F
Vanillin Content: 1.5%
Prop 65 Compliant: Yes
*Usage amounts are recommendations only. Please see IFRA certificate for max usage levels.

Fragrance Notes

Top - Raspberry
Middle - Sugar, Strawberry
Bottom - Vanilla

Fragrance Description

The scent of cotton candy captures that sweet, sugary essence with hints of raspberry and strawberry notes, evoking that familiar and delightful aroma of spun sugar. It's a playful and nostalgic fragrance that brings back memories of fun-filled moments and indulgence.

Cold Process Soap Performance

Coming Soon

Candle Performance

Coming Soon

Customer Reviews

Based on 3 reviews
100%
(3)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
N
Nubia (Las Vegas)
Smells just like candy

Sweet like candy cannot wait to use in my lotions and soaps!

J
Janhett Windglows (Tetonia, ID)
Soap Seizing Problem

I read the review here and thought I would offer some information about hot and cold process soap. I recently made a new soap making friend that gave me some important tips about soap. I only wanted to use goat milk, no water. My soap turned out beautifully. With either cold or hot process soap making, it is critical to allow the lye to cool down to at least 55to 60 degrees before pouring it into the oils, and critical for the oils to not be above 100 degrees. I feel a digital thermometer is a must as well as using a scale that offers both ounces and grams. I took plenty of time not rushing to add the lye to the goat milk, while keeping the bowl of goat milk on a bed of ice. It was very easy to do. I took 45 mins to an hour to slowly VERY slowly sprinkle the lye into the goat milk and kept the goat milk from scorching. I used a glass pyrex bowl to mix the lye with the goat milk and always treat my hot process soap like it is cold process. Temperatures have a lot to do with making a great soap so are the fragrance oils one chooses. Goat milk has a lot of sugar and fat in it. The sugar content alone will cause goat milk soap to heat up. This is one important reason to set up everything and take it slow when adding lye and fragrances at trace. I use a stick blender to ensure my soap will be mixed properly plus it is so much faster than hand stirring. Perhaps the soap seizing issue with the cotton candy fragrance seized do to lye and or oils temperatures being too high. Never rush anything when making soap. Put aside more than enough time to carry out the entire procedure. I like to start my soap in the mid afternoon, like about 3 p.m. Just a suggestion- hope this helps! Happy Soaping to all who journey here and read these words of wisdom !

K
Kathy (thesoapnut)
Cotton Candy Seizes in Cold Processed Soap

Cotton candy seized in 20 seconds while making cold processed soap. I don't know how you could keep this from seizing.

Customer Reviews

Based on 3 reviews
100%
(3)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
N
Nubia (Las Vegas)
Smells just like candy

Sweet like candy cannot wait to use in my lotions and soaps!

J
Janhett Windglows (Tetonia, ID)
Soap Seizing Problem

I read the review here and thought I would offer some information about hot and cold process soap. I recently made a new soap making friend that gave me some important tips about soap. I only wanted to use goat milk, no water. My soap turned out beautifully. With either cold or hot process soap making, it is critical to allow the lye to cool down to at least 55to 60 degrees before pouring it into the oils, and critical for the oils to not be above 100 degrees. I feel a digital thermometer is a must as well as using a scale that offers both ounces and grams. I took plenty of time not rushing to add the lye to the goat milk, while keeping the bowl of goat milk on a bed of ice. It was very easy to do. I took 45 mins to an hour to slowly VERY slowly sprinkle the lye into the goat milk and kept the goat milk from scorching. I used a glass pyrex bowl to mix the lye with the goat milk and always treat my hot process soap like it is cold process. Temperatures have a lot to do with making a great soap so are the fragrance oils one chooses. Goat milk has a lot of sugar and fat in it. The sugar content alone will cause goat milk soap to heat up. This is one important reason to set up everything and take it slow when adding lye and fragrances at trace. I use a stick blender to ensure my soap will be mixed properly plus it is so much faster than hand stirring. Perhaps the soap seizing issue with the cotton candy fragrance seized do to lye and or oils temperatures being too high. Never rush anything when making soap. Put aside more than enough time to carry out the entire procedure. I like to start my soap in the mid afternoon, like about 3 p.m. Just a suggestion- hope this helps! Happy Soaping to all who journey here and read these words of wisdom !

K
Kathy (thesoapnut)
Cotton Candy Seizes in Cold Processed Soap

Cotton candy seized in 20 seconds while making cold processed soap. I don't know how you could keep this from seizing.