I’ve been using this DIY deodorant for over a year now, and it’s by far my favorite recipe.
If you’ve made the switch — or tried to make the switch — from conventional deodorants to natural alternatives, you know that natural deodorants are often kind of spotty. Sometimes they work. Sometimes they don’t. What’s pretty consistent about natural deodorants is that they come with a hefty price tag, though, right? This DIY deodorant is inexpensive to make and works much more consistently than any of the store-bought ones I’ve tried. Why Choose Natural or DIY Deodorant?
Conventional deodorants are bad news for your health and for the environment. Deodorant works by killing bacteria. It’s not sweat that makes you stinky. It’s that your pits are a warm, dark place, and when you sweat you’re basically creating an ideal environment for bacteria to thrive. Kill the bacteria, kill the smell. Unfortunately, conventional deodorants use nasty chemicals to do that.
Natural and DIY deodorant recipes rely on gentler methods to keep you dry and smelling fresh. These natural methods aren’t always as effective as chemicals like triclosan, but they are safer for you and for the planet. One powerful agent you have against bacteria is essential oils, and I’m going to talk a little bit about choosing the right essential oil for your DIY deodorant recipes next.
Storms packing heavy rain and mountain snow will take a break beginning during the middle of this week, while further drought relief looks promising.
A pair of storm systems will dampen Republic Day celebrations across India on Thursday.
Fog will continue to limit visibility and cause slick surfaces across Germany over the next several days.
Hypothermia is one of the main concerns for anyone who spends extended time outside in the cold.
A multi-day outbreak of severe weather killed at least 19 people and brought devastation to communities across the Southeast on Saturday and Sunday.
Gusty winds and snow will sweep across the north-central United States from Monday night to Tuesday night.
The death toll from rounds of severe weather across the South over the weekend has risen to at least 18.
A storm will bring major disruptions to the northeastern United States into Tuesday.