Tucker Marder's Soap is comprised of all local and native ingredients from the East End of Long Island. There are four unique blends to choose from, each linking a space in your home to relevant flora and fauna in nature. The soap is handmade and poured in small kettle batches.
To Purchase Tucker Marder's Soap:
Call (631) 680-7677 or Email email@example.com
This bar of soap is formulated specifically for the fervent gardener. Witch Hazel is employed to heal cuts and soothe poison ivy while Raspberry seeds labor to scrub away caked on dirt. Sweetbay Magnolia lends this bar its calming scent. Rescued from the blacklist of reviled “weeds”, the outcast, Dandelion contributes its anti-microbial abilities. This bar has been stamped with the Praying Mantis, the garden prophet, who protects your precious plants from greedy soft bodied insects. All of these species, this bar of soap, and I are native to the East End of Long Island.
Saponified cold processed oils of palm, coconut, olive & avocado, purified water, magnolia floral water, witchazel, dandelion oil, evening primrose oil, parsley powder, pumice, raspberry seeds.
Inspired by my Staghorn Sumac tree, this bar of soap is conceived for use in your kitchen. The Staghorn Sumac is not poisonous! In fact, it would make an exciting addition to your spice cabinet. Often neglected by modern cooks, Long Island’s original inhabitants made a zesty pink lemonade with the dried drupes of this wonderful tree. Try dusting seared scallops with Staghorn Sumac! Goat's milk, an excellent moisturizer, is the perfect foil to mellow Sumac’s spicy aroma. This bar has been stamped with the carpenter ant, who given enough time will clean up all your kitchen messes. The Staghorn Sumac tree, this bar of soap, and I are all native to the East End of Long Island.
Saponified cold processed oils of palm, coconut, olive, purified water, goats's milk, ground sumac, rose clay, raspberry powder, rosehip powder, shea butter, aloe vera, essential oils.
This bar of soap brings the beauty and complexity of Long Island's beaches, bays and marshes into your bathroom. Rosa Rugosa is an invasive shrub from Asia who has turned our ocean dune habitats into thorny brambles by out-competing native flora. To help combat this invader, its flowers have been ground up into this bar, making use of their sweet perfume. Glasswort has been an ingredient in soap since the 18th century. I know it from the creek behind my Grandmother's house. It flushes a beautiful red in the fall and tastes like a salty pickle. This bar has been stamped with the Northeastern Beach Tiger Beetle, who since the advent of beach driving no longer shares the beach with us. Glasswort, this bar of soap, and I are all native to the East End of Long Island.
Saponified cold processed oils of palm, coconut, olive, locally harvested saltwater, rose water, rose floral wax, sea clay, bentonite clay, glasswort, castor oil, aloe vera.
I remember being wooed away from the anxieties of little league baseball just to harvest a drop of Honeysuckle nectar. Are my memories tarnished by the fact that in recent years the tendrils of the invasive Japanese Honeysuckle have ensnared much of Long Island's woods? To tell the difference between the native Northern Bush Honeysuckle and the invasive Japanese Honeysuckle, crack the stem. If it is solid, you have the native Honeysuckle. If it is hollow, it is the Japanese invasive. This bar of soap has been stamped with the Common Eastern Bumble Bee, whose gifts extend far beyond the ingredients of this soap. Northern Bush Honeysuckle, this bar of soap, and I are all native to the East End of Long Island. Check for hollow stems!
Saponified cold processed oils of palm, coconut, olive, purified water, honeysuckle floral water, calendula oil, bee's wax, goldenrod extract, pollen powder, honey, essential oils.