Rice bran oil extracted from brown rice and Camellia japonica oil are rich in nutrients such as vitamins and minerals and have been used for beauty care in Japan since the Heian period.
These two types of oil deeply rooted in Japan will help our nails become radiant and graceful.
For fingertips prone to skin and nail problems, gently massage around the nails to improve blood circulation. The slightly smoky, earthy scent containing the element of “Yin” relaxes the mind, giving a sense of security as if you were in the depths of a deep, moist forest.
＊瀉sha：Pour out the unnecessary.
ー Made in Japan ー
“dō” ：Founded by a Japanese lady with over 15 years of experience as a nail stylist.
Over the course of her career providing nail care service for countless clients, she gradually realised that it is essential to take care of the balance of the body and the mind in order to nurture the growth of healthy nails.
“dō” products were born when her long term wish to “create a special line of care items for healthy nails”, encountered her new desire to “provide a moment of healing to modern humans, who tend to lose the balance of body and mind, and help them restore their original health and beauty”.
｜ Raw Materials ｜
Japanese sweet flag
｜ All Ingredients ｜
Rice brawn Oil
Fragrance (Vetivelt Oil, Tea tree Oil, Ocimum basilicum Oil)
Camellia japonica Oil
Acorus Gramineus Root Stem Extract
Sesame seed Oil
Vitamin E, Water
｜ Philosophy ｜
The idea of the “culture of well-being” born in ancient China is to keep in harmony with nature in daily life, in order to prevent illness and keep healthy.
This has been passed down to Japan, and it is believed that many people adopted this culture of wellness in their lifestyle during the Edo period.
Back then, people were well aware of the change of seasons throughout the year, and that it plays a key role in survival for humans.
Traditional wellness culture casually incorporates into our daily lives, making each and every one of us spark in the most healthy, beautiful way – that is the future “dō” is aiming for.