Apply Lemony Flutter to your cuticles, and all the areas that need a little extra TLC, including feet, elbows, and knees. With LUSH products a little goes a long way, so start with a little and use more if desired.
Lemony, buttery cuticle cream
We made Lemony Flutter to soften your dry, cracked cuticles and nourish your nails; it’s our thickest, zestiest cream yet. In fact, it’s so good at softening, our customers have been using it on other rough body parts, like feet, elbows and knees too. Fresh lemons infusion is lovingly blended in our rich butter base to brighten skin and lighten nails. Each batch contains twenty-two pounds of beeswax and cold-pressed avocado oil to moisturize and soften your skin. There are so many nutritious butters and oils in each pot, it’s no wonder that such a little amount can go such a long way.
- Must-have: This is the product that quickly changes from a whim to can’t-live-without.
- No more rough stuff: Softens hard skin all over the body, especially the cuticles and elbows.
- Sunny citrus: Lemons are excellent for brightening skin and softening rough areas.
= Natural ingredients = Safe syntheticsFresh Organic Lemon Infusion (Citrus limonum) , Shea Butter (Butyrospermum parkii) , Beeswax (Cera alba) , Lanolin , Soya Oil (Glycine Soja) , Cold Pressed Organic Avocado Oil (Persea gratissima) , Cold Pressed Organic Linseed Oil (Linum Usitatissimum) , Mango Butter (Mangifera indica) , Extra Virgin Coconut Oil (Cocos nucifera) , Castor Oil (Ricinus communis) , Fragrance , Cold Pressed Organic Wheatgerm Oil (Triticum vulgare) , Lemon Oil (Citrus limonum) , Lavender Oil (Lavandula augustifolia) , Tagetes Oil (Tagetes minuta) , Chamomile Blue Oil (Matricaria Chamomilla) , Stearic Acid , Triethanolamine , Gardenia Extract (Gardenia jasminoides) , Cetearyl Alcohol , *Citral , *Geraniol , *Citronellol , *Limonene , *Linalool , Methylparaben , Propylparaben
- How to use
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- Questions & Answers
Questions & Answers
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Q:Does this product really contain frangrance (phthalates) and parabens? Has anyone else contacted the company to find out specifics on the "safe synthetics" ingredients?Asked on 2/17/2015 by HJW from Philadelphia
A:Hi there! I love this cream. It has been a lifesaver on my dry cracked hands. Lush has a statement on parabens and the "safe synthetics" in their catalog and somewhere in their FAQ. It is worth reading.
Sent from my iPhoneAnswered on 2/17/2015 by Anonymous
A:the ingredients are listed clearly on the product page, and yes it does
contain paragons. The thinking is that US law requires that cosmetics sold
in this country contain preservatives and those were regarded as the least
offensive or dangerousAnswered on 2/17/2015 by Anonymous
Q:Is it safe to use lemony flutter on my lips?Asked on 1/20/2013 by Anonymous
A:I would not recommend using this on your lips since it was not designed for the lip area. Lemony Flutter is quite thick and may cause the skin around your lips to break out. If you are looking for a great multipurpose product, I would recommend using Ultrabalm. This is a huge staff fave! You can use it on your cuticles, dry elbows or feet and lots of us have used it on our lips. It is super handy to carry around!Answered on 8/21/2013 by Elizabeth from LUSH Direct
Q:If you have cracked skin, does this product burn or sting when you apply it?Asked on 10/26/2012 by Amber from Southampton, ON
A:Lemony Flutter is meant to be used to prevent chapped and cracked skin rather than healing skin that is already cracked. I would not recommend applying it directly on to cracks in the skin, but feel free to use it after the cracks have healed.Answered on 11/7/2012 by Melissa S from LUSH Direct
Q:Where does Lush source their lanolin from? is it from mulesing free wool?Asked on 12/26/2011 by Anonymous
A:We get our lanolin from New Zealand, and it is gathered from many small family farms (it takes many many sheep to produce a bucket of lanolin!). The method used is pain-free, albeit a bit awkward, and it's important to us that the sheep are well cared for.
As for mulesing- this refers to a process where some wool bearing skin around the “breeches” (the rump) is removed and heals up as bare skin, to prevent “flystrike” and also to keep urine and feces from accumulating there. Flystrike essentially is a nicer sounding way to refer to maggots nesting in the skin, which can result in a painful and slow death for the sheep.
Mulesing often is thought of as being done to yield more wool, however this is not the case, since the purpose is to remove some wool from the area to keep the skin cleaner. There is some controversy about whether anesthesia is performed on animals this procedure is done on, and at this time we're not able to guarantee that on every single family farm the sheep are 100% mulesing-free, as we're currently awaiting more details from our purchasing team. Overall, our thoughts at LUSH are to be kind to animals, and our buyers make visits to ensure the sheep are well-cared for, and in the instance that we may feel this is not the case, we would stop purchasing from that supplier immediately.Answered on 3/21/2012 by Megan from LUSH