Tea Tree Purifying & Balancing Shampoo
For oily hair & scalpVegan
Refresh oily locks with our Tea Tree Purifying & Balancing Gel Shampoo.
Certified by The Vegan Society and made with 93% ingredients of natural origin, including organically-grown Community Fair Trade tea tree oil from Kenya, our super shampoo leaves oily hair and scalps feeling cleansed, purified and invigorated.* It even helps rebalance excess oils without stripping locks of their essential moisture.*
Made with Vegan Silk Protein, use this seriously refreshing shampoo as part of our 3-step Tea Tree routine to help repair hair from the inside out.*
Our shampoo also comes in bottles made with 100% recycled plastic, including Community Fair Trade recycled plastic collected off the streets of Bengaluru, India, so it does good for your do and your planet.**
*Achieved using full regime of shampoo, conditioner and scrub. Visibly repairs hair. Hair scrub coming soon. Stay tuned for availability.
**Lid not made with recycled plastic.
- Purifying and balancing shampoo
- Perfect for oily hair and scalp
- Leave hair feeling cleansed, purified and refreshed
- Leave oily scalps feeling balanced*
- Smell seriously fresh and clean
- Made with 93% ingredients of natural origin
- Certified by The Vegan Society
Community Fair Trade tea tree oil
Small but mighty
Known for its naturally purifying prowess, tea tree oil has always been a winner for oily and blemished skin. That’s why we love it in our Tea Tree skincare range.
Our Community Fair Trade tea tree oil is sustainably sourced in Kenya. We partner with a number of independent farmers who steam-distil the leaves within 12 hours of harvest, to make sure we’re bottling our purest and most potent oil. The oil from around 15,000 tea tree leaves goes into every 20ml bottle of Tea Tree Oil.
We take a lot of pride in making sure we source the highest quality ingredients, while making sure they’re having a positive impact on people and the planet.
Our trade provides a fair price and stable income to hundreds of farmers belonging to Kutoka Ardhini (which means ‘from the ground’ in Swahili) in rural Kenya, where employment opportunities are low.