Uncle Earl’s Soap™ is an all natural soap manufactured by Zebra Skimmers for the machining industry. It features:
- Strong cleaning agents without abrasives
- Hydrating compounds put liquid into your skin
- One bar lasts as long as a gallon of common liquid soap
- Foam cleans without added water
- 100% natural ingredients…
All natural ingredients include vegetable oils (like soybean, canola, and corn), pure coconut oil, other fatty acids derived from nutmeg, palm, coconut, and butterfat, pure castor oil, and a selection of all natural fragrances and natural fragrance blending compounds.
Uncle Earl’s® Soap™ was developed for the machining industry to remove grease and grime without synthetic chemicals or abrasives which damage your skin and promote further irritation by metalworking fluids. Uncle Earl’s is all natural and has built in moisturizers that heal and protect. Contact your preferred Zebra distributor today and try it for yourself.
“So our Customer Service person is in the shop today running parts. Given that her life is at a desk and her skin accordingly is pretty soft, an hour into her shift she complained of numerous small cuts from the aluminum she is machining. I told her to wash her hands with Uncle Earl’s. She did and low and behold she now said her small cuts all closed up and that the coolant doesn’t burn.
Awesome miracle stuff.”
Richard, September 2010
“Honestly, we’ve used the pumice based hand cleaners for years. Between that stuff and machine coolant, everyone had dry, cracked skin. With your liquid soap, those problems are gone. Love it.”
Rich – Machine Shop Owner
Randy M. has had many problems with his hands cracking and severe irritation, and had to wear gloves whenever he was around metalworking coolant. He decided to purchase 3 bars to see if it helped any. He said that he was using a hand cleaner called TKO which was a harsh abrasive with granules. He used Uncle Earl’s soap and the condition completely cleared up. He now wants to purchase 2 – 6 packs.
As reported to us by Randy’s distributor, Ken
Machinist, September, 2009