Where is Nate’s Natty soap made?

Nate’s Natty soap is proudly made in Massachusetts, USA!

Is Nate's Natty environmentally friendly?

Nate’s Natty soap uses 10x less water than body wash, uses NO PLASTIC PACKAGING, and is only made with natural, sustainable ingredients. Yes. It is very environmentally friendly.

How long does Nate’s Natty soap last?

Our soaps last 2-3 weeks on average with daily use. The longevity differs between households based on a variety of factors — the amount of lather, the amount of body hair, the frequency of use, and the water type. If you're looking to extend the life of your soap, we recommend these following two methods:

  • It's best to store your soap in a place that will allow it to dry out between uses — we recommend using a Nate’s Natty soap saver tray, which can double the life of our bars.
  • After showering, give your bar a little shake before storing it away on the soap saver tray, removing any excess water droplets.

What is the shelf life of Nate’s Natty Soap?

The shelf life for our bars of soap is 18 months due to our use of natural ingredients and no preservatives. While it could last up to 18 months, we recommend using it prior to that for maximum scent. We also recommend storing them in a dry, cool place while not in use.

Does Nate’s Natty use dyes or pigments in their soap?

We do not use any dyes, pigments, or colorants on our soap. We leave out any ingredients that are unnecessary to function of our your soap.

What are the ingredients in Nate's Natty soap?

Our soap is made from a proprietary blend of saponified oils (Olive, Coconut, Sustainable Palm). Our scented bars are scented using only organic essential oils. To learn more, click here!

Is Nate's Natty soap packaging recyclable?

Our soap boxes are recyclable and biodegradable. No plastic waste here!

What does "saponified" mean?

Saponified refers to the chemical reaction known as saponification, which is the process of converting fats or oils (lipids) into soap. This reaction occurs when a strong alkali, such as sodium hydroxide (lye) for solid soap or potassium hydroxide for liquid soap, is combined with these fats or oils. During saponification, the alkali breaks down the fats or oils into their constituent molecules, glycerol, and fatty acid salts (soap molecules). These soap molecules have both hydrophilic (water-attracting) and hydrophobic (water-repelling) parts, allowing them to interact with both water and oils, making them effective for cleaning. Saponification is a fundamental process in soap-making and produces the soap bars or liquid soap that we use for cleansing.