|Customer Service||1-(888)-301-2926 M-F 9am-5pm MSTfirstname.lastname@example.org|
Baby Bum Balm
For Diaper Rash
Sometimes a baby's soft skin needs extra care and protection. WishGarden Herbs' Baby Bum Balm is a plant-based salve to soothe, cleanse, and nourish skin. Olive oil carries unique plant constituents to tender areas, and gives your baby's skin that extra love it needs.
Baby Bum Balm For Diaper Rash
Apply externally as needed.
* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food & Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
Frequently Asked Questions
How do you ship your products?
We use USPS Priority Mail. Your order will arrive in 2-4 business days if you placed it before 11pm MST Mon-Fri. Please note that due to weight limitations and delivery address restrictions for USPS, very small or very large orders may be shipped via First-Class Mail or UPS at our discretion. This will not affect transit time.
Are there common allergens in your products, such as soy and corn?
Our products are gluten and dairy free. Most of our products are also free of soy and corn. The exception would be any formulas that contain cornsilk, including UTI Urinary, Growing Pains for Kids, Herbal Cal, and Kidney Strengthener. Catnip Oil Bug Spray contains soybean oil. Our Ear-Be-Well Ear Oil, Oh Baby! Oil, and Pregnant Belly Oil do contain almond oil.
Are all of the herbs you use organic?
For the herbs we use that are cultivated, we source organic whenever possible. Those that are not organic are often harvested from the wild. All of the wild harvested herbs that go into our products must meet strict sustainability standards, including harvesting location.
Are your products organic?
We source organic raw ingredients whenever possible, including any cultivated herbs used and the alcohol in the tinctures. Many of our raw herbs are also wildcrafted. However, our products are not currently USDA certified organic.
Are your products Non-GMO?
Yes, we make a point to ensure that our raw ingredients are GMO-free. Most of the herbs we use are not at risk of being GMO. For ingredients that are at risk, they are almost always certified organic. Certified organic ingredients and product cannot, by law, contain GMO. For any non-organic at-risk ingredients, we do our best to insure that they are GMO free. However, our products do not currently have Non-GMO Verification or any other non-GMO certification.
What does "as needed" mean on the label?
We are all unique and herbs can work differently for different people. The usage instructions on the label are written to be applicable to a general population. However, that doesn't mean they are optimum for you and the discomforts you are experiencing (small vs. large body types for example). "As needed" means you should take the amount listed at a needed frequency until you feel the desired effect (paying attention to any maximum or frequency limitations listed).
Are your products Kosher?
While some of our ingredients are kosher, we are not a certified kosher facility. We receive raw materials from various suppliers.
Don't see the answer you are looking for? Visit our FAQ page.
People who bought this item also bought:
Blog Posts We Think You'll Like
December 6th, 2017
Aging is inevitable. It seems we’re all searching for that magic pill that will turn back the clock. While nothing can replace a healthy diet, regular exercise, and stress management (and good genes!), herbs can provide tonic support for many common complaints associated with aging. In a 2014 poll, two-thi[...]
July 24th, 2013
Burdock’s sweet, carrot-like roots have been eaten in Japan and China for thousands of years as a nourishing and cleansing vegetable, while the roots, leaf, and seeds are used medicinally in Europe and the West as a spring tonic to uplift and purify. Classified as an herbal “Alterative,” Burdock’s act[...]
July 24th, 2017
Mullein is rarely cultivated in the herbalist’s garden as it is a common wild volunteer that seemingly sprouts up out of nowhere (lucky for those of us who gratefully use it for medicine). The name is thought to come from the Latin word for soft, “mollis,” referring to the fuzzy leaves. The most common[...]