Colief Baby Massage Oil

Colief Baby Massage Oil contains 100% natural ingredients and has excellent moisturising and skin care properties for babies. This nourishing oil contains Sweet Almond Oil, Lavender Oil, Jojoba and Vitamin E and absorbs quickly to help soften dry skin. It can be gently massaged into your baby’s skin to moisturise, soothe and calm your baby.  Suitable from three months (from full term date), Colief Baby Massage Oil contains no additives, artificial fragrances, preservatives or dyes – perfect for your baby’s soft delicate skin.

Baby massage can be hugely beneficial for baby, improving baby’s sleep, reducing stress behaviours, improving motor skills development and helping with bonding between family members. For babies suffering with colic or trapped wind, baby massage is proven to be of great value too. Colief Baby Massage Oil is the perfect product to introduce into baby’s daily bathing and bedtime routine.

Colief Baby Massage Oil can simply be massaged into the skin and absorbs quickly helping soften dry skin. Made with nourishing ingredients, Colief’s Baby Massage Oil helps moisturise your baby’s skin and has a warming and relaxing effect through gentle massage. 

Free shipping on all orders over €20.

Keeping It Natural

What goes into Colief Baby Massage Oil and why?

Sweet Almond Oil – a naturally occurring seed oil with a long history of use as a skin moisturiser

Jojoba – with Vitamin B and E present naturally within the oil, easily absorbed to nourish the skin from within.
Apricot Oil – naturally rich in A, C and E, which contributes to maintenance of normal skin
Evening Primrose – helps soothe skin
Lavender Oil – Helps promote calmness and helps soothe and calm the skin

Borage – rich in natural occurring fatty acids that help soothe babies skin

How to use Baby Massage Oil

Pour a little oil into your hands or directly onto your baby’s skin.

Gently massage the oil into your baby’s skin for a soothing, relaxing massage.


1. Houghton, LA. Vieth, R. (2006) The case against vitamin D2 as a vitamin supplement.
2. Infant and Toddler Forum (2014) Preventing Vitamin D Deficiency in Toddlers Deficiency_in_Toddlers.pdf.
3. Public Health England and Food Standards Agency (2014) National Diet and Nutrition Survey: results from Years 1 to 4 (combined) of the rolling programme for 2008 and 2009 to 2011 and 2012 and-nutrition-survey-results-from-years-1-to-4-combined-of-the-rollingprogramme- for-2008-and-2009-to-2011-and-2012.
4. Public Health England (2016) PHE publishes new advice on vitamin D.
5. NHS (2017) Vitamin D.

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