These easy lemon vanilla bath bombs and shower fizzies are perfect for self-care or gifting. This bath bomb recipe is simple and requires only a few ingredients.
If you want (or need) to make your own bath fizzies at home because you have sensitive skin, the recipes I share here are perfect for you. I have a lot of bath bomb recipes and am sure you can find the perfect mix and recipe.
Bath Bombs and Shower Fizzies Lemon Vanilla
Here at Ruffles and Rain Boots, I make a lot of my own bath bombs and shower fizzies because I have sensitive skin. I have spent years testing recipes and now have oodles of bath bombs and shower fizzies recipes ready for anyone.
I’m sharing recipes that molded well, stayed together, and produced an awesome fizz and aroma. Some of the popular recipes I’ve shared are:
- Mermaid Bath Bombs – They look and smell amazing and the combination of ingredients is good for most skin types.
- Lavender DreamBath Bombs – For a more luxurious experience, whip up a batch of these to test to your liking.
- Peppermint Bath Bombs – With moisturizing oils, these bath bombs are some of the most simple.
Gathering Supplies? Save or Share This for Later
If you’re new to making DIY bath bombs, you’ll need to gather some simple supplies. Save this to your favorite DIY beauty pin board or to Facebook so it will be easy to find it later.
Before We Get Started…
Today I’m going to be sharing the most simple mix I’ve tested repeatedly: this bath bomb recipe is simple because it uses the least amount of ingredients and because it performed well every time I made a batch.
For detailed instructions for making bath bombs, as well as a list of troubleshooting when something goes wrong, sign up to the weekly email and get access to my Exclusive Content for Email Subscribers page.
If you are new to making bath bombs or shower fizzies, consider making it your starting point.
How to Mold Bath Bombs
If you are using a full circle mold, stuff the mix in, pack it down and then add a heaping amount to the top. Squish the two pieces together until the mold is a sphere again, and leave it for about a minute before you remove it from the mold gently. Drape a towel over a muffin tin and place the bath bomb on top of the towel.
If you are using a half circle mold, pack it in and rest it in a muffin tin, flat side up. If you are using a hard silicone mold (not soft), leave it overnight before attempting to remove. I like the two colored look using half of the ornament mold, so I layered yellow, then white, and topped with a bit of yellow again.
How to Make Vanilla Lemon Bath Bombs
If this is your first time making bath bombs, check out this list for bath bomb supplies. You honestly don’t need a lot and can get everything at the grocery or craft store.
As you can see, I created some full, round bath bombs and others just a half bomb. These are shower fizzies and can be used either in the shower or the bath.
How to Harden Bath Bombs
I put this recipe to the test, just like all of the other 100 or so that I have shared on Ruffles and Rain Boots. I made multiple batches of each and can safely say that this one works best when left in the molds for a full 24 hours.
They aren’t ready for packing at that point. If you are wrapping them, they should be left to dry for at least another 24, but I would suggest 48. This works well for the half ornaments and full round shapes.
Bath bombs are a great gift to give or receive because they always smell so nice and can be used for a mental break. If you (or your gift recipient) isn’t into taking baths, you can do what I do on occasion: change the recipe slightly and learn how to make shower fizzies.
DIY Gift Bath Bombs and Shower Fizzies
I have named my vanilla and lemon combination, “Sweet Shoppe Lemon Drop,” and created a little wrap to jazz it up a bit. I have included a free printable if you’d like to gift them. Pair it up with a simple bath accessory and you have a sweet, citrus-smelling luxurious gift!
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