Precision male grooming

 
Men can now take care of their skin in a similar way to how they prepare their cars for summer and winter. Canadian Bread & Butter offers skincare by yearly subscription with everything most men’s skin needs in two seasonal kits.

 

The six-piece Winter Kit offers two tubes of both facial cleanser and moisturiser along with one tube of lip balm and one tube of body moisturiser. The five-piece Summer Kit, on the other hand, includes two tubes of face cleanser, two tubes of SPF 15 facial moisturiser and one tube of shaving gel. The products even meet airline carry-on regulations.
Kits can be ordered individually or by yearly subscription for a 12-month supply, with delivery in June and December. Pricing is CAN$49.99 to ship one kit or CAN$84.99 to ship both within Canada; equivalent orders to the U.S. cost CDN 64.99 and CDN 106.99, respectively. All products are Canadian-made and come with a free 60-day return guarantee. Within Toronto, Bread & Butter even accepts the empty tubes back as part of its cradle-to-cradle recycling program.
Whether it’s razors, skincare products or household necessities, opportunity awaits those who can relieve consumers of the burden of making routine purchases.

Ref. http://www.springwise.com/fashion_beauty/breadandbutter/

Tag. Health and Beauty
 

  • CHRIS BARRACLOUGH

    Completely agree about the problems with ‘energy-sappers’. Always people not quite good enough so make excuses for their sub-standard performance.

    Mind you, I always hated rugby. Still do. I remember it as legitimised thuggery where the big, strong boys at school pummeled and bulldozed the smaller ones like me. Then I found cycling, a genuinely demanding sport where the small guys will beat the big ones. I still enjoy that about it.

  • Hugh Salmon

    Nice one, Chris! Not all rugby players fit the archetype, though. It is great when the nippy little wing runs rings round the big, bruising forward.

    To apply your thoughts to the rioters, there was a copper on the radio last night saying on the first night of the riots, he was in a team of six facing a mob of 60 – one of whom was wielding a 6ft axe. Thus he and his colleagues decided not to charge.

    I do think it is scary to assume anyone on the streets of London might be carrying a knife or even a gun. This has been a fundamental social change in the last 20 years. Strange the politicians have just woken up to gang culture and that it takes the recent ‘social chaos’ for them to say they are going to address the issue.

    I do think they would be better off with an agency to find more creative and effective ways of doing this than naive ‘policy advisors’ who left Oxford last year.

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