Tea Tree Squeaky-Clean Exfoliating Face Scrub
For oily, blemished skinPurifyingVegan
Feel like your skin’s a bit of a ‘teenage dirtbag’? Our Tea Tree Squeaky-Clean Scrub will help battle those pesky blemishes, so you can take care of the fun stuff.
This tea tree face scrub is just the thing for blemished, misbehaving skin. It’s enriched with Community Fair Trade tea tree oil from Kenya and gently buffs away dirt, grime, leftover makeup and excess oil. It also helps to clear away dead skin cells allowing shiny new ones to come through. The result? Skin is left feeling more matte, squeaky clean and purified. Your skin will even thank you, no wonder this tea tree scrub is a cult bathroom go-to.
Gentle enough for every day, this exfoliating face scrub gets to work as soon as it touches your skin. And just like the rest of its friends in The Body Shop’s Face Scrub range, it helps skin feel refreshed. Ahhh, that’s better.
If you’re on the hunt for a face scrub for oily skin and blemishes, then say hello to your new best friend. The only thing left to do is try it for yourself.
- Enriched with Community Fair Trade tea tree oil from Kenya
- Skin is left feeling cleaner and looking clearer for big smiles all round
- Perfect for blemished skin in need of some TLC
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.