Goat Milk Soap Recipe for Dogs

Goat milk lotion for dogs Goat milk soap recipe for dogs
Goat milk lotion for dogs Goat milk soap recipe for dogs

I know that it’s hard enough cleaning your own home on the daily. So why not cut out all those extra steps? Your pup deserves some TLC too after they’ve been by yours side through thick (and thin). This simple recipe will give them deep conditioning treatment in no time; without any fuss or bother whatsoever.

Benefits of washing your dog with goat milk soap

Goat milk is a great source of nutrition for pets, whether consumed internally or applied externally. What’s more it also has many healing properties and can help your pet live longer!

Goat milk soap protects your dog’s skin. In particular, it can help protect against the harsh outdoor elements and excessive sun that may harm their delicate pup buds without proper care of washing with a moisturizing goat milk soap like this one.

Goat milk soap is the perfect solution for your dog’s dry skin.

Goat milk contains fats that are moisturizing and nourishing, just like oleic and linoleic acids in cow or goat cheese! But it also has high quantities of short-chain fatty acids called capric, caprylic (which have some similarities), plus caffeoylquinovosilene which locks up moisture inside cells so you don’t need as much product on each use
The input sentence says “Goat Milk” but you should change this wording since there can be more than one type/variety.

How does goat milk soap help your dog’s coat stay soft and shiny?

Well, for starters it has the added benefit of retaining all that naturally occurring glycerin produced in between saponification (soapmaking) chemical reactions. Glycerin is often removed from commercial soaps which means they are selling a valuable byproduct instead! It’s important we retain this natural ingredient because its benefits include moisturizing skin with.

So, you’re telling me that my dog has hot spots?

Well I guess goats milk can help with that. Goat’s have an excellent pH balance which means their skin will be healthier than ours! Yeah right, fatty acids and all those proteins please come over here so we might build some broken skin back up again…

You may be thinking that goats milk has nothing to offer your dog’s skin, but when you use it in the bath as a moisturiser or ingredient for soap why not give this natural remedy ago? There is evidence showing how goat’s milk can prevent cancerous cells from forming. Antioxidants like selenium and vitamin A found inside these creatures are what keeps them safe against harmful free radicals which will lead too premature aging among other things!

Choosing the right goat milk soap for your dog

Pets need special care to keep their skin healthy, which is why most vets recommend bathing your dog less often and using a specially designed pet formula. Commercial soaps are harsh on pets’ delicate skins while shampoos can contain harmful chemicals.

Goat milk soap recipe for dogs

Base Oils

150 grams Olive Oil (20%)
150 grams Babassu Oil (20%)
164 grams Shea Butter (20%)
82 grams Castor Oil (10%)
82 grams Hydrogenated Palm Kernel Oil Flakes (10%)
Lye Solution

279 grams Distilled Water
110 grams Sodium Hydroxide (Lye)
A Pinch of Tussah Silk


10.5 grams Colloidal Oatmeal
Essential Oil Blend

3.5 grams Lavender EO
3.5 grams Cedarwood EO
3.5 grams Lemongrass EO
3.5 grams Juniper EO
3.5 grams Peppermint EO
3.5 grams Eucalyptus Radiata EO
3.5 grams Rosemary EO (omit this Essential Oil IF your dog is prone to seizures or has epilepsy)

It also includes a proprietary blend essential oils which help repel fleas & ticks – not just because they smell good (though we’re sure most animals would enjoy having some fun!)

Let’s begin making the soap

Before you get ready to make soap, it’s important that the right equipment is at hand. Safety first! Gather up your safety/protective gear: an apron with pockets for all of these necessities; goggles and gloves (worn while mixing lye water). Make sure there are also masks lined up nearby so everyone in earshot has one too if they need one–although be warned: some people really don’t like wearing them because once those elastic straps bite into their skin.

Gather all your ingredients.

All you have to do is mix together lye and water in two separate containers. Then add the tussah silk (which has been cut into small pieces) on top of your hot liquid mixture, stirring gently until everything dissolves and turns clear before storing for 30 minutes so it can cool down again.

The lye is cooling while you measure out all your hard oils/butters, and then it’s time to melt them! You can use a microwave or stovetop for this.

Measure out your liquid oils and mix them in a container. To the same measuring cup or beaker used for measuring oatmeal add essential oils then gently stir together until fragrance is distributed throughout ingredients before storing at room temperature away from direct sunlight – anywhere between 15-30 degrees should do!

Mix your oils and butters together until everything is well-incorporated.

I like making blends with oatmeal, because it’s so simple. First I add the colloidal oats to my oils and then blend until smooth without any clumps of powder visible; once that’s done putting in some essential oil will make your house smell amazing too!

Once the lye water has cooled somewhat (mine was around 105 degrees F), slowly add your lye water and oil mixture to a medium trace. This recipe with eucalyptus extract added before adding in all of these other ingredients, took only minutes for me to reach that perfect consistency!

Pour your soap batter into the mold and smooth out any lumps or bumps. If you want to make it look more like actual milk, pour a little yellow in with blue for some color!

It is now time to put your soap “to bed.” I don’t cover or insulate my soaps, but sometimes when there’s soda ash on the top of a freshly cut piece it can be bothersome. To avoid this problem (and still get some good molding action), 90% Isopropyl Alcohol will keep them nice and slippery for 24 hours before unmolding!

Expect your soap to harden and cure for at least 4 weeks before use.