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2-Count 7.8-Oz Cetaphil Baby Shampoo and Body Wash EXPIRED

$6.95
$11.98
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+34 Deal Score
11,873 Views
Amazon has 2-Count 7.8-Oz Cetaphil Baby Shampoo and Body Wash for $6.95 when you follow the instructions below and checkout w/ Subscribe & Save. Shipping is free w/ Prime or on orders of $25+.

Thanks to Deal Hunter itsamazeling for finding this deal.

Instructions:
  1. Click here and add a quantity of 2 to your cart
  2. Select the "Subscribe & Save" option, if it isn't already selected
  3. Select any frequency, then click 'Set Up Now'
  4. Proceed to checkout
  5. The price should be $9.94 - $2.49 Multibuy Discount - $0.50 S&S discount = $6.95 + Free Shipping with Amazon Prime
  6. Complete your order.
    • Note: You may cancel Subscribe & Save any time after your order ships
Features:
  • 2-in-1 formula blends into a rich lather
  • Calendula from the marigold flower helps soothe, moisturize and soften sensitive skin while leaving a fresh scent
  • Dermatologist tested to be safe and gentle, these formulas are also hypoallergenic and free from parabens, colorants and mineral oil that can irritate baby's skin

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  • About this deal:
    • Our research indicates that this offer is $2.99 lower (30% savings) than the next best available price from a reputable merchant with prices for 2-Count starting from $9.94.
  • About this product:
    • Rating of 4.8 from over 12,000 Amazon customer reviews.
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Original Post

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Edited January 27, 2022 at 03:51 PM by
Amazon.com [amazon.com] has 7.8-Ounce Cetaphil Baby Shampoo and Body Wash for $4.97. Add 2 to cart for $9.94 - $2.49 (multi-buy discount applied in cart) - 5% when you checkout via Subscribe & Save = $2 for $6.95 ($3.48 Each). Shipping is free w/ Prime or on orders $25+

About this deal:
  • My price research indicates that this item is $3.03 Lower (30.3% Savings) than the next best reputable merchant at the time of this post.
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I completely understand the desire to stick to products which would be milder and use formulations exclusive of certain ingredients, but like most products not all baby/kids wash or shampoo products are made equally. For example, though Cetaphil baby washes do exclude parabens they still incorporate sodium laureth sulfate. Parabens are a preservative that has also become recognized as an irritant (thus resulting in widely touted paraben-free reformulations of products like shampoos and body washes). SLS is a surfactant (the thing that makes soap work) that although effective is potentially irritating because, in part, it can be too good at the job of stripping oils off skin (that clean dry feeling, that can also lead to dry skin, etc.). So although SLS is a fine component of body washes for many users, it can simply be too much for others.

I've purchased gentle/baby washes from the likes of Aveeno which incorporate labels like paraben-free and sulfate-free but then go on to note itself as soap-free, phenoxyethanol-free and phthalate-free.

Of course, the downside to some of these formulations (especially those made for babies) is that they can actually be too mild. As your child ages they may find themselves on a far end of the spectrum (like having particularly oily hair or skin) which may justify different/targeted product formulations.

Overall, I'd worry less about whether the label on the bottle says sensitive/kids/baby and try to familiarize yourself with what's going in the bottle.

Good luck!
Jon

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#3
Good deal
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#4
did the packaging change? It used to be different before

Edit: Never mind. I see it in the images that it's a new look.
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Last edited by KumSun January 27, 2022 at 04:41 PM.
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#5
I really like this, it suds well, so one bottle lasts a long time. Even the 7.8 Oz bottle should last a while for a baby.
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Last edited by dyangu January 27, 2022 at 05:49 PM.
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#6
What's a good age to stop with the baby shampoos and start on kids? My son just turned 3, I still rock the Aveeno baby shampoo for him. Just comfortable with it.
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#7
Quote from RodM006 :
What's a good age to stop with the baby shampoos and start on kids? My son just turned 3, I still rock the Aveeno baby shampoo for him. Just comfortable with it.
Edit: nevermind. I missed that you asked to switch to kids. I thought you meant adult shampoos.

I don't think there's a good age to switch. I'd stick to baby/kids shampoo and body wash for as long as possible. Usually, kids' products are made for sensitive skin, so less exposure to harsh chemicals IMO.
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Last edited by ganievich278 January 27, 2022 at 08:47 PM.
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#8
I bought a bunch of these bottles last year when they were on a similar sale, and did not like them at all. We generally use Aveeno or Eucerin baby body wash. Cetaphil is much more "soapy" than the others and seemed to leave the skin much drier.
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#9
Quote from RodM006 :
What's a good age to stop with the baby shampoos and start on kids? My son just turned 3, I still rock the Aveeno baby shampoo for him. Just comfortable with it.
It's all a marketing gimmick. The baby stuff tends to have ingredients that aren't as harsh. I.E. a baby wouldn't be sweaty and dirty after working a full day in the fields. Therefore this individual would probably need a shampoo or body wash that has more "stuff" in it. If your child is still clean after using "baby products" then I would just use them as long as possible if the price is right. Some teens might be bothered by the word baby in their product, but overall they are mostly the same.
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#10
Quote from ganievich278 :
Quote from RodM006 :
What's a good age to stop with the baby shampoos and start on kids? My son just turned 3, I still rock the Aveeno baby shampoo for him. Just comfortable with it.
Edit: nevermind. I missed that you asked to switch to kids. I thought you meant adult shampoos.

I don't think there's a good age to switch. I'd stick to baby/kids shampoo and body wash for as long as possible. Usually, kids' products are made for sensitive skin, so less exposure to harsh chemicals IMO.
I completely understand the desire to stick to products which would be milder and use formulations exclusive of certain ingredients, but like most products not all baby/kids wash or shampoo products are made equally. For example, though Cetaphil baby washes do exclude parabens they still incorporate sodium laureth sulfate. Parabens are a preservative that has also become recognized as an irritant (thus resulting in widely touted paraben-free reformulations of products like shampoos and body washes). SLS is a surfactant (the thing that makes soap work) that although effective is potentially irritating because, in part, it can be too good at the job of stripping oils off skin (that clean dry feeling, that can also lead to dry skin, etc.). So although SLS is a fine component of body washes for many users, it can simply be too much for others.

I've purchased gentle/baby washes from the likes of Aveeno which incorporate labels like paraben-free and sulfate-free but then go on to note itself as soap-free, phenoxyethanol-free and phthalate-free.

Of course, the downside to some of these formulations (especially those made for babies) is that they can actually be too mild. As your child ages they may find themselves on a far end of the spectrum (like having particularly oily hair or skin) which may justify different/targeted product formulations.

Overall, I'd worry less about whether the label on the bottle says sensitive/kids/baby and try to familiarize yourself with what's going in the bottle.

Good luck!
Jon
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Last edited by The_Love_Spud January 27, 2022 at 10:22 PM. Reason: clarified aging
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#11
I get the Walmart stuff. Less than $2 for 28 oz. https://www.walmart.com/ip/Parent...hbdg=L1100
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#12
Quote from The_Love_Spud :
I completely understand the desire to stick to products which would be milder and use formulations exclusive of certain ingredients, but like most products not all baby/kids wash or shampoo products are made equally. For example, though Cetaphil baby washes do exclude parabens they still incorporate sodium laureth sulfate. Parabens are a preservative that has also become recognized as an irritant (thus resulting in widely touted paraben-free reformulations of products like shampoos and body washes). SLS is a surfactant (the thing that makes soap work) that although effective is potentially irritating because, in part, it can be too good at the job of stripping oils off skin (that clean dry feeling, that can also lead to dry skin, etc.). So although SLS is a fine component of body washes for many users, it can simply be too much for others.

I've purchased gentle/baby washes from the likes of Aveeno which incorporate labels like paraben-free and sulfate-free but then go on to note itself as soap-free, phenoxyethanol-free and phthalate-free.

Of course, the downside to some of these formulations (especially those made for babies) is that they can actually be too mild. As your child ages they may find themselves on a far end of the spectrum (like having particularly oily hair or skin) which may justify different/targeted product formulations.

Overall, I'd worry less about whether the label on the bottle says sensitive/kids/baby and try to familiarize yourself with what's going in the bottle.

Good luck!
Jon
Hi Jon. You seem knowledgeable on this topic. For those of us who don't have such technical knowledge can you suggest a few good products for say a 5 year old? Thanks in advance.

Edit: my child has eczema since birth and thankfully I finally discovered Eucerin's Skin Calming Lotion which is helping him.
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Last edited by SD_new January 27, 2022 at 11:18 PM.
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#13
Quote from SD_new :
Hi Jon. You seem knowledgeable on this topic. For those of us who don't have such technical knowledge can you suggest a few good products for say a 5 year old? Thanks in advance.

Edit: my child has eczema since birth and thankfully I finally discovered Eucerin's Skin Calming Lotion which is helping him.
My familiarity has been, in large part, driven by the eczema affecting my second child. The current product is one from Aveeno but I can't say that it has been a miraculous solution relative to any of the other body washes tried.

Instead, like you have done, I've just tried to always pair a mild, soap-free body wash with a lotion containing colloidal oatmeal (like the Eucerin product you referenced). I dare say the lotion has likely been the biggest factor limiting the severity of outbreaks.

Good luck!
Jon
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#14
Deal dead? No multi buy discount.
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