- a picture of your journal page recording where the herbs came from, the date and method of drying.
paul wheaton wrote:
The login creates a barrier that (technologically-speaking) does not need to be there.
I think you need to handle support for a few weeks and see if you still feel that way.
As is, I think we have made it crazy super simple.
And there are a lot of other factors involved. We need to be respectful to the kickstarter supporters. And we need to be thinking about the people that will lose their ebook and need to download it again. There are probably a dozen more factors to juggle.
And on top of all that, changes like the one you propose will probably take a year of development and test. And that's if we determine it is a high priority.
And then the bottom line: I think setting up an account here is super fast. And setting up an account for this sort of thing is generally accepted as how this sort of thing is done.
Deb Stephens wrote:I also don't consider using melt-and-pour products to be true soapmaking since they are already made into bars of soap that can be used as-is if desired. None of the processes of soapmaking are involved when doing melt-and-pour soaps--they are merely melted on the stove or in the microwave and poured into molds to re-set.
Deb Stephens wrote:By the way, what have you got against Castille soap? A well-made bar is really the best for making a quick version of homemade laundry soap. I grind my bars and remelt them as the base for my laundry soap (with borax and washing soda added). It works great and is a real timesaver when I don't feel like doing the whole hot-process liquid laundry soap. Personally, I find them too drying for regular use on skin, but they do make for a good cleansing bar.