I worked with Neutrogena to bring you this post. Thoughts and opinions are my own. Post contains affiliate links.
The first thing I did once I open the box was smell each of the shower and bath gels. They all smell so great, with my favorite being Ocean Mist. The scents are not overpowering and they lather up very well. Let me tell you – I love that these are a pump dispenser. My pre-tween daughter (OMG, moms I can’t believe how quick they grow) is able to use it and not pour half the bottle out with each use.
Rainbath shower and bath gel are great to add to your home spa ritual. Draw a hot bubble bath, add your favorite Rainbath, and relax with a long soak, a good book, and your favorite refreshing beverage. Give your skin some much-needed pampering. The gentle formula conditions and softens the skin, leaving the skin feeling softer, smoother, and restored. Moms, it’s ok to get in a mid-day bubble bath while the little one is napping or at school. You can check out the unboxing video below.
About Neutrogena Rainbath Shower & Bath Gel
This shower and bath gel uses a rich lather to cleanse and condition skin without leaving behind a heavy, filmy residue. Available in 5 refreshing scents: Original, Pear & Green Tea, Pomegranate, Ocean Mist, and Fresh Plum
How to Use:
In the shower- Smooth on the body. Gently lather, then rinse off.
In the bath- Dispense into running water.
For shaving legs- Use as a skin-smoothing shaving gel.
Available for purchase at Walgreens and Walgreens.com.
Neutrogena, headquartered in Los Angeles, California, began its success story when, in 1930, founder Emanuel Stolaroff, started a small specialty cosmetic company called Natone. In the early years, Natone was a supplier to beauty salons usually associated with the glamour of the film industry. By the 1940’s, Natone began manufacturing and distributing cosmetics for the retail market.
In 1954 on a business trip to Europe, Stolaroff heard of an unusual soap developed by Dr. Edmond Fromont, a Belgian cosmetic chemist. Fromont’s patented formula produced a mild, clear soap that rinsed quickly and easily from the skin, leaving essentially no soap residue. Eleven minutes after washing with this unique soap, the skin was able to return to its normal pH – just one minute more than if it had been washed with only plain water!
Stolaroff believed there was a market for such a high-quality soap and arranged to import and distribute the Neutrogena brand product in the United States. Setting the course for future growth, he emphasized the transparency of the soap to clearly communicate its difference. In addition, he targeted sales to new distribution channels-department stores and better drug stores.
By 1962, Neutrogena soap was so synonymous with the company image that the company was officially changed to Neutrogena. Lloyd Cotsen, an Integral member of the Neutrogena family, became president of the company in 1967 and made another key decision that would profoundly influence the future of the company to promote the benefits of Neutrogena soap to the medical profession. The strong relationship between Neutrogena and dermatologists gave the company an exceptional competitive advantage.
As Neutrogena gained a unique acceptance by the medical profession, a new emphasis was directed toward marketing and research efforts to create a line of safe, mild, premium quality skincare products. In 1973, the company went public and by 1980, Neutrogena entered the haircare market.
Today, Neutrogena manufactures and markets a line of premium-priced skin and hair care products which are distributed in more than 70 countries.
Now, more than ever, today’s consumers equate health with beauty. Neutrogena stands naturally poised for tremendous future growth and an ever increasing number of satisfied customers.
About the Author
Content Creator + Editor
Jay is the Content Creator + Editor here at Life of Creed. She shares her adventures in homeschooling, traveling, beauty, mental health, fashion, product + music reviews, DIY, and more. She is also a blog coach + mompreneur consultant over at Jay Creed.