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The “Naughty” Skin Care Ingredient You Absolutely Must Try!

Affiliate Disclosure | in DIY Beauty | by | with 352 Comments

The "Naughty" Skin Care Ingredient You Absolutely Must Try!

Pop Quiz! What Beauty Ingredient . . .

Do many beauty product manufacturers vilify while selling you their expensive, patented formulas? If you compare labels between the “naughty” skin care product and theirs, which one would have a toxic slew of chemicals including, say, 5 ingredients linked to cancer, 3 penetration enhancers that may increase exposure to carcinogens, parabens and 20 chemicals that have not been assessed for safety?¹

Most importantly, which product is uniquely compatible with our skin’s biology, leaving it supple and nourished after use? If you haven’t guessed yet, it’s time to let you in on a little beauty secret I’ve been keeping for the past few months. Are you ready to see what’s underneath those bags?

Ta Da!

On the left we have Sample A (which we won’t mention for liability reasons), and on the right we have beef tallow! Now, I’m not picking on Sample A specifically, it’s just they they happen to claim on their “dirty little secrets” page that tallow leaves scum on skin, boasting that they never use it in their soaps, lotions, etc.  What is this scum, you ask? And why do cosmetic manufacturers make a big deal about not using tallow?

Good questions! I’ll get into the no-good, horrible, make-your-skin-so-soft-you-won’t-believe-it “scum” in just a minute, but first I want to say that many companies do use tallow in lipsticks and such. For the most part they like to keep that quiet, because quite frankly tallow is a natural product that cannot be patented. Fractionated compounds that don’t remotely resemble nature with the word “natural” slapped on the label – now THAT can be patented!

Marketers have made very convincing arguments that plant-based products are better for our skin and the environment, but it’s simply not true. Now, I love the oil cleansing method and other beauty treatments that rely on plant-based oils, but when it comes to deeply nourishing skin my skin I’ve found that animal-based fats work better. Because you guys, that “scum” product A’s manufacturer mentioned is made up of saturated and monounsaturated fats, which I happen to believe are . . .

The Perfect “Food” For Skin

Awhile back I wrote about coconut oil for radiant skin, a supercharged metabolism and preventing stretch marks. It’s what I’ve been using for years and I’ve been very happy with it. Thanks to a botched interstate road trip, though, my precious coconut oil ended up in a 10×20′ storage unit, so I cooked up a short-term solution: lard.

Aside from a few chuckles on Facebook about smelling like mashed potatoes, I wasn’t expecting much from the lard experiment. Oh, how wrong I was! The next morning I did – and I’m not exaggerating here – a doubletake of my own face in the bathroom mirror. There I am, toothbrush halfway to my mouth, trying to figure out what elf came and scrubbed the last three exhausting months off my face while I was sleeping.

Now, as you may have noticed, I said earlier that tallow is the perfect first food for skin, not lard. That’s because as I continued to experiment and study I discovered a few things:

  • Tallow is uniquely compatible with the biology of our cells. About 50% of the structure of our cell membrane comes from saturated fats, with remaining amounts consisting of monounsaturated and to a lesser degree polyunsaturated fats. According to Nourishing Traditions, it is the saturated fats that give cell membranes the “necessary stiffness and integrity”  necessary for proper function (p. 11). In a research article which I was privileged to preview before publication, I recently learned that:

“Healthy, ‘toned’ skin cells with sufficient saturated and monounsaturated fats would undoubtedly make for healthy, toned skin.Interestingly, tallow fat is typically 50 to 55 percent saturated, just like our cell membranes, with almost all of the rest being monounsaturated, so it makes sense that it would be helpful for skin health and compatible with our cell biology.” (emphasis mine) There are other points of biological compatibility, too, such as the fact that tallow and sebum consist primarily of a type of lipid called triglycerides. (“Sebum” actually means “tallow” in Latin, so we are not the first to make this connection!)

  • Tallow is much easier to use than lard – Because it’s composition is so similar to our own it absorbs very easily, leaving skin soft and supple. In contrast, lard has less saturated fat (what “tones” cell membranes) and more polyunsaturated fats (which our diets tend to have in overabundance).
  • Tallow contains skin nourishing ingredients that plant-based oils do not – Though I am still a huge fan of coconut oil (which by the way, has an excellent saturated fat ratio) and continue to plan to use it as sunscreen and a whole body moisturizer (because it spreads more quickly and I’m always in a hurry!), the skin on my face is visibly more toned with tallow. I think that may be because of the abundance of fat soluble vitamins (A,D,K and E) that naturally occur in pastured tallow, along with the potent anti-inflammatory conjugated linoleic acid (CLA) and anti-microbial palmitoleic acid.

What about “organic” and “natural” skin care lines? How do they stack up to pure, one-ingredient products like tallow and virgin coconut oil? Unfortunately, I have to agree with this Organic Consumers Association press release, which says:

A visit to any health food store unfortunately reveals that the majority of products in the personal care section with ‘organic’ brand claims are not USDA-certified and contain only cheap water extracts of organic herbs and maybe a few other token organic ingredients for organic veneer. The core of such products are composed of conventional synthetic cleansers and conditioning ingredients usually made in part with petrochemicals. According to market statistics, consumers are willing to pay significantly more for products branded ‘natural’ or ‘organic’ which they believe do not contain petrochemical-modified ingredients or toxic contaminants like 1,4-Dioxane…. When it comes to misbranding organic personal care products in the US, it’s almost complete anarchy and buyer beware unless the product is certified under the USDA National Organic Program

Carcinogenic 1,4-Dioxane Found in Leading “Organic” Brand Personal Care Products

Ready To Give Tallow A Try? Great!

I highly recommending using only only suet from grass-fed cows/sheep – not only will the finished product be richer in minerals, fat soluble vitamins and micronutrients, it will also be much more pure. Pesticides, antibiotics and synthetic hormones are stored in fat, so animals raised using factory/conventional practices are not recommended!

How To Make Tallow Balm

If you want to make your own you can find out how on the Vintage Tradition website. Instructions are on the bottom link in the left sidebar.

Notes: Tallow obtained by scooping off the top of a chilled container of beef broth will likely have more moisture than traditionally rendered tallow. For that reason it tends to go bad quickly. Stick with the traditional process and your finished product should last 6 months to a year at room temperature.

OR –

You can buy it!

Where To Buy Tallow Skin Balm

Do you know a mama who would love to know about this? Share it with her, and maybe you can schedule a tallow making party. :)

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352 Responses to The “Naughty” Skin Care Ingredient You Absolutely Must Try!

  1. Mommypotamus via FB says:

    Markita Larsen – He didn’t say, but he’s a great guy and I’m sure he will honor it through Friday at the very least.

  2. Jill Durand via FB says:

    Has anyone tried the almost unscented one?

  3. Cynthia says:

    NOOOOOOO! They’re out of stock due to overwhelm on orders. Must be great stuff. :-) Looking forward to trying it sometime. Thank you for sharing!

    • Heather says:

      I know! I had to place a second order because my family saw my FB post and wanted to know if the stocking stuffers were for them. I didn’t have enough for everyone, ha! Barely got my order in before he sold out. Will repost when it’s available again.

      • Cynthia says:

        Excellent, thank you for reposting when it comes back in stock, Heather. I am still ordering this for Christmas gifts. We can be patient if it means getting our hands on the good stuff.

  4. Kelly says:

    Hi Heather!
    I just found this link on FB and read it…sounds amazing!
    But I do have one question. My face is oily and prone to acne, will this balm worsen that at all?
    Or if one of the balms is better for acne prone skin, which one would it be?
    Please let me know!

  5. Elaine Pyer says:

    Hello Heather. Wow I’ve never seen so many posts on the Vintage Traditions tallow. I have been using it for 4 months now and wouldn’t do with out it. All the people above who are trying it for the first time are really going to be pleased, so pleased with it. I ordered two more before your link to them was put up and received them immediately. Lucky me. I call it my little miracle in a jar (Pretty Girly Scent) is my favorite and I gifted one of my purchased from before to a friend who absolutely loves it.

  6. Gina says:

    Um. Sorry. I can’t do it. It sounds interesting but I think I’ll stick with the body butter of coconut and shea butter recipe. Unfortunately all forms of cow are practically verboten in my house. My 8 yr. old is very allergic to beef and dairy so we must keep an eye out for all its forms including gelatin, tallow, and magnesium stearate (an ingredient used in manufacture of tablets). She gets hives all over her body from even a hint of it. There’s a meat allergy suuposedly to all forms of mammal that scientists believe is related to the bite of the lone star tick whose habitat is the eastern half of the country. You get a tick bite and suddenly have life threatening allergic reactions to meat. Many cases are showing up outside this range. My daughter does not have this (i think) but others from comments on blogs have an allergy to one type of animal but not others as well. I think it’s tied to what feed the animals get or what ‘s on their feed (some sort of spray related to nutrasweet but stronger). This additive is used to mask a moldy taste in the feed and does not have to be labeled. Oh and the allergy isn’t to the actual meat protein but the sugar in the meat. Yet another reason to go wild when it comes to meat. Or know your source really really well. Want to investigate?

    By the way my daughter can eat lamb, pork, chicken and fish and sheep yogurt and sheep cheese with no problem. No to chicken eggs unless they have soy free feed. Maybe lard would work. But i’d rather have a good dairy free, egg free, gf, recipe for non-beef pate.

  7. Andrea says:

    Any idea how deer tallow compares? My husband hunts and there is always an abundance of fat… that gets thrown to the dogs.

  8. Natalie says:

    Hi Mommypotamus, I was wondering if grassfed pork fat would work??? This is the only thing I have access to and what I have on hand! It smells so fresh and so good, like pie crust. But I don’t see anyone else asking this question yet :) So can I use lard in place of tallow? Would it be the same? Thanks!

  9. Liz says:

    I use tallow on may face every day and my skin has never looked or felt better!!! I use Willow Rose products ( and the tallow balm with tea tree and lavender is AMAZING!!! My rosacea is gone and the texture is smooth and soft 😉 I am a HUGE supporter of using tallow!!

  10. Shanonn says:

    I am so going to try this! Right now I’m using a body butter my neighbor makes. It has coconut oil, olive oil, beeswax, boric acid and vitamin E in it. I have noticed a HUGE difference in what the back of my hands look like! Where can I get tallow from grassfed cows? Or would pork lard work too?

  11. Frances says:

    Hi Mommypotamus,

    Ever since I’ve found your blog, I’ve been hooked! I even purchased your e-book DIY Beauty Recipes earlier. I’m really excited to try out the recipes you’ve featured, and knowing that these are actually proven and tested recipes makes it even more interesting! I would say that it’s one of my favorites to read.

    I’m a single mom with a hyper-active toddler of 3, and I’ve always been interested in making my own stuff. I’m still searching for credible suppliers for the materials for the recipes on the e-book (materials are a little hard to come by here in the Philippines, and I certainly don’t have any idea where to start looking). What I’m most interested in is tallow. I can imagine a lot of things you can do with it and all the great benefits you can derive from using it on your skin. Is it possible to substitute some of the ingredients on the balms, lotions, & soaps with tallow? I’m not sure where I can get grass-fed suet here in the Philippines, but I’ve come across an interesting product that I’ve always disregarded for a very long time. The product is called Sebo de Macho. My sister is fond of it because she said that it can diminish the obviousness of wound scars, but I wasn’t really entirely positive about that though. Until I’ve read this article, I didn’t even bother knowing what the product was made of, until the other day when I noticed on the packaging that it said “Skin Moisturizer”. That certainly caught my attention. Because of that, I did something I’ve never done before — smell the product. I was surprised that it smelled like that of beef fat. So I went to the manufacturer’s website and checked out the product, and found that it’s made of sheep tallow! Surprise, surprise! I’m not really sure it would have the same benefits as beef tallow, but knowing that it is, in fact tallow, I went out of my way to try it on myself. From then on, I was more bent on grabbing a copy of your e-book, and finding out how I can purchase the product in bulk. Since then, I’ve been using Sebo de Macho as a facial moisturizer after I wash my face, and used it as a hand moisturizer as it is. I must say, it felt DIVINE! I’ve also seen dramatic changes to my skin too! I just works wonders. Although, I’m still skeptic about its scar diminishing properties, I would say that this has become my must have in my bag. I’ve also used it all over my body after bathing, and it’s just so wonderful on my skin that I can’t get enough of it! I haven’t tried mixing it with other oils yet though, but I will surely try creating lotion and other stuff with it in the future.

    I would just like to say a million thanks to your post, and for opening our eyes to the wonders of using tallow. More power to your blog!

    • Heather says:

      YAY, I’m so glad you discovered the awesomeness of tallow, Frances! It doesn’t surprise me at all that the benefits of tallow for skincare are well known in the Phillippines :) As for substitutions, it really depends on the product. I only use mine for a skin balm and soap, but I’m sure there are many more uses!

  12. emily says:

    this sounds amazing. Heather– Have you ever emulsified tallow to make a lotion? Would tallow lotion come out very thick since it is a solid? I’ve seen your video tutorial on making lotion in a food processor and I kind of want to combine these two posts into a tallow lotion extravaganza.

  13. Jennifer says:

    Looking forward to trying this!!
    What do you cleanse your face with??

  14. They brought it back! Best-selling ebook bundle available for 90 hours only | The Mommypotamus | says:

    […] discounts with some of my fave companies, like the maker of this uhMAZing skin balm, Cultures For Health (water kefir, anyone?), and Wild Mountain […]

  15. Geanna Bell says:

    I started using tallow salve after a naturalist friend started using it to help me and I absolutely love it!!! It works better than the store bought creams and lotions and costs so much less per batch as well 😀 Highly recommend tallow salve over the garbage that they sell in the stores!!

  16. Amanda says:

    Just to be clear, if I make my own tallow, it will smell a little right? Is there a way to make it odorless? Can the stronger the smell be a sign of old fat, or the wrong kind of fat used? Does lard smell less than tallow?

    • Heather says:

      Hi Amanda, yes it will have a smell. Some batches have more/less smell than others for some reason – not sure exactly what it is but I don’t necessarily think it means the fat is old. In general I think lard smells a little less than tallow.

      • Amanda says:

        Thanks Heather! I made tortillas with my tallow and they were amazing. Though, I would like to try lard next. Thanks for the reassurance. xo

  17. Angela says:

    Hi Heather,

    I’m in the process of making my own tallow balm now, and have added the EVOO and essential oils and it still smells pretty (ok, very) beefy. Any suggestions? Is this an acquired smell? I purchased mine already rendered from my local butcher and softened it at 50 degrees C in the oven, then mixed in the oils.


  18. michelle says:

    I can’t find the link to the 20% discount – is it still valid and if so, would you mind leading me to it? Have you tried the almost unscented one? Ordering for my infant son with bad eczema. Thanks!

  19. Candace says:

    I make my own beef bone broth every week, can I use the solid fat that forms at the top of the jars after they cool for this purpose? Thank you for your time.

  20. vicki says:

    Why just beef or sheep? or are those the only ones called tallow? I’ve heard my hubby mention tallow about venison so it got me wondering.

    Would pig, chicken, deer, antelope, or bear tallow work in a similar way? (we raise pigs & chix and my hubby hunts the others)


    • Heather says:

      Hi Vicki, I would consider them all beneficial but not identical. For example, lard has more Vitamin D than beef tallow but far less Vitamin E. It’s also a bit greasier, while beef tallow tends to absorb better.

      • vicki says:


        so are they just from different animals but otherwise the same? is lard just a pork product? sorry, just want to make sure i understand before I tell him I’m planning to cook it down and rub it on my face(since he’ll think i’m nuts!) :)

      • vicki says:

        I mean, is it a different process to get one or the other or just a naming difference between animals and one animal happens to produce more D vs E?

      • vicki says:

        nevermind…i found my answer. lard seems to be strictly from pig fat whereas tallow can be a variety of animals…thanks.

  21. Missy says:

    Thank you so much for this piece! I bought this product and reviewed it on my eczema blog linking both you and vintage traditions! I am so happy!!

    • Heather says:

      YAY, I’m so glad you’ve noticed a benefit for your little one! I just love Vintage Traditions. Even though I sometimes make my own I love their scents soooo much – Mild Manly is my favorite, haha!

  22. michelle says:

    I rendered my own tallow, but noticed in my last ‘cream’-batch there are some drops forming on the top in room temperature, is that moist from water content (=probably spoilage) or could it be from the oils used?? How do i avoid those? I feel like freezing i after mixing it up to let it harden makes it have some water content when defrosted again. Not sure, maybe you could shed some light?? thank you so much for all the inspiration!!

  23. My Secret to Flawless Skin: Whipped Tallow Facial Cleanser - Health Starts in the Kitchen says:

    […] From Mommypotatmus: […]

  24. Why I Wash My Face With Dirt & Oil | Food Renegade says:

    […] Tallow is uniquely compatible with the biology of our cells. About 50% of the structure of our cell membrane comes from saturated fats, with remaining amounts consisting of monounsaturated and to a lesser degree polyunsaturated fats…. Tallow [also] contains skin nourishing ingredients that plant-based oils do not. Though I am still a huge fan of coconut oil, the skin on my face is visibly more toned with tallow. I think that may be because of the abundance of fat soluble vitamins (A,D,K and E) that naturally occur in pastured tallow, along with the potent anti-inflammatory conjugated linoleic acid (CLA) and anti-microbial palmitoleic acid. (source) […]

  25. Leah says:

    I recently made your tallow balm recipe. The only difference was that I rendered it in a crock pot on low all day rather than in the oven over a day’s period. Is it supposed to be somewhat hard to rub on skin? I have to use my fingernails to get it out of the jar and then rub a clump in at a time on my son’s skin. Just wondering if that waxy-like substance is common or if I could have done something differently. I have used solely the tallow balm on my son’s inflamed skin over a period of a few days, and have not seemed to notice a difference yet. I’m hoping a few more days will show me a difference as I have been praying for a natural balm/solution such as this for quite some time AND I have more rendered tallow and suet in my freezer to eventually use up as well.

    • Heather says:

      Hi Leah, yes it can be difficult to apply. I recommend melting it and adding a bit of olive oil to make it easier.

  26. Elaine says:

    Have been using the tallow from Vintage Traditions for over a year and love it. Got my friend hooked on it as well. However, did you know that along with being a moisturizer that you can use it to clean your face. I just happened to read an article from the Food Renegade and tried it. It works. I did not remove my makeup just to see how well it worked. Followed her recommendation (kinda like cleansing with the oil cleansing method). To double check to see if all makeup and dirt was removed used a toner (non alcohol witch hazel) on a cotton pad and voila! No dirt residue. Go figure, a two-fer!

  27. Kristin says:

    Congratulations on the amazing traction you have gotten with this one post. It has been active for about two years according to the comments. I just wanted to say that I discovered tallow as a skin healing salve about six months ago. First it was as a VERY stiff salve only loosened with a bit of avocado oil to rub into my chronically abused cuticles in a valiant attempt to at least heal them enough to handle salt and lemon in the kitchen (yes I have a lifelong nibbling habit.) The tallow is the only thing that stays on my hands long enough to have a positive effect. I’ve made up a jar for a friend with the same issue and she has had good results as well.

    So I branched out and these days make a whipped body butter that is about 60% tallow, with the rest lard, duck fat and coconut oil. I add a little tapioca flour to make it fluffier and less greasy on my skin and when nearly set up I hit it with a hand mixer. I will never use commercial products again. I’ve had so many people ask what I’m doing that my face looks so young (no, I’m not young anymore.) I love the looks of shock when I tell them what I use. :) So glad to see you are promoting nourishing skin care. I love your site.

  28. vivi says:

    Yesterday my hubby got one bee sting in his ear,, he asked me for whatever remedy to calm down the pain,, I, doubtly, applied 8:2 concoction of tallow n CO on his ear,, he asked, whats that? My reply, nothing, just some coconut oil and its friend 😉 I was afraid he would refuse the tallow thing ,, in the evening, the swollen was gone with just a bit pain,,I applied it once again,, in the morning the pain was gone

  29. natural skin care products australia says:

    I like natural products for my skin, as my skin is so sensitive.

  30. Desiree says:

    Hi Mommypotamus,

    I read through the article twice but didn’t see any instructions on how to actually render the tallow. Do you just heat up the beef lard on the stove?


    • Heather says:

      Hi Desiree, if you click the link to buy tallow balm you’ll end up at Vintage Traditions’ website. They have a tutorial on their website that you may find helpful.

  31. hypatia says:

    Hi Mommypotamus :) have you used tallow on your scalp? or do you know of any benefits in using tallow on the scalp? i have researched and have not found any info regarding using it on the scalp. thank you!

  32. Refreshingly Simple, Pure Skincare with a Dab of Kindness says:

    […] At $20 for 2 ounces, it sounds pricey, but it lasts ages if you only use it for your face and neck. All bets are off if you start applying it everywhere! Buy the balm at Newbies may like the essential oil-scented varieties, which mask the natural scent of tallow. Do-it-yourselfers can make their own, following these directions.  More from the Mommypotamus about tallow as a wholesome and ethical skincare ingredient here. […]

  33. Tania says:

    Thanks for sharing,
    Sorry but i still dont get it…do you buy it or make it ? I prefare to make it but have no idea what tallow is exactly or if i buy it, is it from a supermarket ? I know i may sound silly but its the first time i heard about it.
    Thank you.

    • Heather says:

      Hi Tania, you can render it yourself using the instructions linked to in the post or buy it via the link at the bottom of the post. Hope that helps!

  34. Tallow cream, the best kept beauty secret you've likely never heard of! (How to make your own Tallow Cream, benefits of tallow) says:

    […] of my serious beauty needs and quandaries… so when I stumbled onto an article she wrote about tallow being a superior beauty treatment (What have I gotten myself into here?! I mean, I’m all for being natural, but Beef Fat?! No […]

  35. Avi says:

    I don’t see any instructions to make eczema cream, I have a 17-month-old nephew who has a really bad eczema.

    • Heather says:

      Hi Avi, I just updated the post so that the instructions are easier to find. It’s under “How To Make Tallow Balm” now :)

    • Vieve says:

      Please try healing from the inside out. We healed eczema with milk kefir. Homemade, not store bought. I was amazing. I bet it could be applied topically as well, but it was a matter of weeks and from drinking it the eczema was gone. Maybe it’s been mentioned above, I don’t know. Make kefir!!!!

  36. Introducing Tallow Balm. Or: why I slather myself in beef fat | Eat Naked Now says:

    […] know. The idea was pretty darned weird to me too, but I kept reading about it (this was one of my favorite articles ) and hearing about the lusciously beautiful skin it left behind. By now you know I’m a lazy […]

  37. Haley says:

    I was just wondering if you could add cacao powder for a little color? Sort of like a tinted moisturizer?

  38. ShanePatro says:

    People can also use Honey and YOGURT for better results because the natrual results are more effective than using cosmetics

  39. Olivia says:

    How necessary is it that I use tallow rendered from beef rather than pork or mutton?

  40. Ilise Carter says:

    I’m looking for users of tallow or other animal fat-based skincare. What are the benefits and drawbacks? I’m writing an article on the growing popularity of these organic options and I need to talk to users about their experiences and why they opted out of mainstream brands and vegetable-based products. Please email me directly at

  41. Cynthia says:

    I found a great source on Etsy for tallow balm and cream of all kinds.
    I’ve been a fan for over a year. All kinds of tallow from buffalo to beef to deer. Scented oils of your choice or not. Other oils added or just straight tallow balm. And prices MUCH better. I have no vested interest in this company but wanted to share.

  42. Devin says:

    I’ve been experimenting with tallow and lard – you guys are definitely on to something! :-)

    I have a question though, I’ve recently discovered tallow is great to style my hair, I love it!

    I am wondering though about reports it might clog the follicles, I can’t seem to get a straight answer anywhere……

    What do you all think??

    • CabraVieja says:

      Devin – Most NDN Americans have used it for thousands of years. The older Navajo & Mescalero Apache (and I) cannot do without it. Fast forward to 2005 – my son cannot do without it. ;p

  43. Molly says:

    I have always loved this blog. I was so inspired by the success I had healing tallow in my daughter that I ‘went big’ and just opened an online shop featuring tallow-based healing balms, beauty cream, whole body emollient and 2 amazing FDA approved sunblocks powered by botanical oils and safe zinc. I think you will love it. Hoping to connect with you to send free product!

  44. Leo says:

    Need to know where I can buy DEER TALLOW CREAM. Can you help me?
    I live in Florida at the moment.

  45. Jeanmarie says:

    I use a blend of tallow and coconut oil on my skin and it’s fantastic. It also keeps the coconut oil from totally melting in the summer.

  46. Margot says:

    I thought ‘naughty’ skin care was gonna be like semen all over the that weird?

  47. Mario - says:

    This is nice. I read somewhere that tallow is perfectly safe because of the high temp process. It is also absorbed easily by our skin. I’ve never tried using tallow before but looking at what it can do, it may worth to try!

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