Natural face mask with green clay Evergetikon

Natural face mask with green clay for mixed and oily skin. It detoxifies, cleanses and firms the skin while it reduces acne inflammation
Gross Weight: 0,15 Kg

Availability: In stock

€13,90 13.90
Evergetikon Greek Natural Cosmetics


Face mask with Green clay Evergetikon 90gr

This natural Evergetikon face mask with green clay has strong regenerative power and is ideal for cleansing, toning and firming the skin. Green clay in general detoxifies the skin while it removes the pollutants and dead cells from the skin. It also reduces the inflammation from acne.

Use: Mix 2 teaspoons of clay, with 2 teaspoons of water, or with EVERGETIKON organic rose distillate. Stir well to create a creamy paste. Apply a thin layer on face, avoiding eye contact and leave for 10 minutes. Rinse thoroughly with water orremove with cotton soaked in lukewarm water.

Ingredients: French green clay,Cistus Landaniferus,Styrax benzoin, Aniba Rosaeodora (Rosewood) Wood Oil.


The producer

Evergetikon Greek Natural Cosmetics

Evergetikon Greek natural cosmetics are produced in Crete with pure olive oil, the best quality beeswax, Cretan herb extracts and other natural ingredients. Evergeticon Greek natural cosmetics provides a great variety of skin care products for women, men and children.

In 2005, Yiannis Skrafnakis and his wife Anna decided to change their professional orientation and focus exclusively on producing natural cosmetics made with raw, pure and organic ingredients found in Cretan nature or cultivated in Cretan land. Being strong believers in the olive oil’s beneficial properties, they combined it with the best quality beeswax and created an innovative cosmetic line named Evergetikon, which is the Greek word for Beneficial.

Their philosophy is that nature provides us with everything we need to take care of our bodies both internally and externally. This is why they carefully select the best natural ingredients to create their 100% pure Evergetikon cosmetics line. They are located in Skalani, a village not far from Heraklion, next to the archeological site of Knossos Palace.