On July 4th, we celebrate our independence in New England with fireworks, lobster rolls, clam bakes, barbecues, and epic family gatherings... and if in Boston, we reminisce about that fateful day in 1773 where we protested against the British
Parliament's tax on tea - shouting “No taxation without representation!” and throwing 342 chests of tea into the harbor. Legendary.
This Independence Day, do more than just run around in the yard with a sparkler - unleash your inner revolutionary with The Boston Tea Party Bath Bonbon. You can now re-enact your own miniature Boston Tea Party by dropping this bonbon into your bathtub while demanding no taxation without representation and savoring the luxury that is refreshing American freedom during your bath. This exclusive Bonbon is only sold through New England Essentials in-person or online and made in small batches by hand in New England .
baking soda, citric acid, epsom salt, cornstarch, sea salt, coconut oil, distilled water, sweet orange essential oil (citrus aurantium dulcis peel oil), lemon essential oil (citrus limonum), roman chamomile essential oil (anthemis nobilis), peppermint oil (mentha piperita). This product does not contain pthalates.
Essential Oil Info:
contains safe to ingest, cold-pressed and USDA-certified Organic Sweet Orange Essential Oil (Citrus Aurantium Dulcis Peel Oil) originating in India, safe to ingest, cold-pressed and USDA-certified Organic Lemon Essential Oil (Citrus Limonum) originating in Italy, safe to ingest, steam-distilled and USDA-certified Organic Roman Chamomile Essential Oil (Anthemis Nobilis) originating in France and safe to ingest, steam-distilled and USDA-certified Organic Peppermint Oil (Mentha Piperita) originating in India and bottled in the USA
Behold, The Boston Tea Party Bath Bonbon by New England Essentials
Use the code REVOLUTIONARY50 on July 4th for 50% off The Boston Tea Party Bath Bonbon sitewide.
“This is the most magnificent movement of all….There is a dignity, a majesty, a sublimity in this last effort of the Patriots I greatly admire. The people should never rise without doing something to be remembered – something notable. And striking. This destruction of the tea is so bold, so daring, so firm, intrepid and inflexible, and it must have so important consequences, and so lasting, that I cannot but consider it as an epoch in history.”