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Experience the rich scent of fresh cut hickory and celebrate a return to basics with the large American-made soap bars inspired by the burning wood of a blazing campfire. Because the outdoors smell nice.
Duke Cannon's idea of a great night does not involve going to that fancy vegan juice bar downtown or binge-watching vampire dramas on the Internet. No, Duke Cannon's perfect night is under a starry sky, by the light of a glowing campfire, where stories are told without emojis and memories are made without selfies.
Experience the rich scent of fresh cut hickory and celebrate a return to basics with the large American-made soap inspired by the burning wood of a blazing campfire. Because the outdoors smell nice.
Ingredients: sodium tallowate and/or sodium palmate, sodium cocoate and/or sodium palm kernelate, water (aqua), glycerin, fragrance, sodium chloride, pentasodium pentetate
Size: 10 oz.
Inspired by soap used by GIs during the Korean War. Tested by active duty US Military personnel. Made in the same plant that supplied Korean War troops.
Made in USA
Duke Cannon hails from a simpler time. A time when the term handyman was redundant. A time when chivalry and patriotism weren’t considered old-fashioned. A time when you never put the word salad next to bar.
But something happened along the way. Men were encouraged to put down their lug wrenches and pick up their phones to hashtag for help. Substance was replaced by the flash of guys taking selfies. And instead of getting up before dawn to build railroads, men started going to the gym at 9 a.m. to ride pretend bicycles.
As any historian worth his salt will tell you, this country was built by folks with a sense of purpose. Duke Cannon’s purpose is simple: to make superior-quality grooming goods that meet the high standards of hard-working men. Their products are tested by soldiers, not boy bands. And they’re made in a little place they like to call the United States of America.
They value things like hard work, family, community, bacon and country; they champion builders, creators, sledge hammerers, holders of doors and fixers of toilets; they have the utmost respect for teachers and farmers and soldiers and first responders—so it’s no wonder good folks feel right at home in Duke Cannon Country.