SAINT BERNARD DRY NOSE TREATMENT
Saint Bernard dry nose is unsightly, uncomfortable and, luckily, easy to eliminate with NOSE BUTTER®. Saint Bernard Dry Nose can be a thing of the past with regular usage of NOSE BUTTER®.
Handcrafted by me, in Minnesota, using all organic shea butter, organic castor oil, organic olive oil, organic avocado oil, organic almond oil, organic coconut oil, organic beeswax, organic cocoa seed butter, a dash of essential oils and a LOT of LOVE. Get ready to say goodbye to that annoying Saint Bernard dry nose with Nose Butter!
- one ounce (1 oz) tin of NOSE BUTTER Saint Bernard label
- one ounce (1 oz) tin of BOO BOO BUTTER Boo Boo Band-Aid label
- .50 ounce (½ oz) slide tin of PAW BUTTER
- .50 ounce (½ oz) slide tin of ELBOW BUTTER (if you prefer NOSE BUTTER leave NOTE at checkout)
- .15 ounce tube of NOSE BUTTER Saint Bernard label
- Great big aluminum gift tin 5.25 inches diameter
- .50 ounce (1/2 oz) tin of NOSE BUTTER with Saint Bernard on label
- TWO .15 ounce tubes of NOSE BUTTER with Saint Bernard on label
- In a pull-tie organza and satin gift wrap
ST. BERNARD HISTORY HISTORY INFO
Saint Bernard History: The St. Bernard possibly originated from Mastiff or molosser type dogs brought to the Alps by the ancient Romans. Alpine Mastiff, Tibetan Mastiffs, Mastiffs and more contributed to the Saint. The history of this breed is fascinating, for more visit here.
Bits & Pieces: Brutal winters from 1816 to 1818 led to many more avalanches, killing many of the breeding dogs as they attempted rescues. In the 1850s Newfoundlands were brought in and crossed with many of the remaining Saints to bring vigor to the tightly inbred survivors. They believed the Newfie coat would help protect them from the frigid temperatures. But the long coat of the Newfies weighed the dogs down, holding ice and snow, rendering them much less useful as a rescue dog.
That Barrel? The monks of the St. Bernard Hospice deny that any St. Bernard ever carried casks or small barrels around their necks. Sir Edwin Landseer’s 1820 painting, Alpine Mastiffs Reanimating a Distressed Traveler, was probably the source of the myth. Ever the savvy marketers, the monks kept casks around for photographs with tourists.