It seems like the best way to clear up some confusion about being fragrance-free, is to provide a checklist of products and places where fragrances that can make you not be fragrance-free are found, so that you don’t inadvertently bring fragrances with you when going somewhere with a strict fragrance-free policy.
The checklist addresses some common misconceptions about what being fragrance-free really means.
Being fragrance-free is about more than not using perfume or cologne.
It’s also not about skipping deodorant, as some people seem to think.
The checklist provides information about how to check products for fragrance, as well as a list of frequently used products that have fragrances added, so that you can check your labels.
Image: small preview of the 3 page Checklist
Edited to add that this isn’t big enough to read.
To read, you need to click on the PDF link below
To view or download the 3 page Fragrance-free Checklist document in PDF, click below
For more information and ways to address fragrance-free policies, see:
and if you’re still struggling with the why:
PDFs of 2 posters can be found here:
If you need to de-fragrance yourself, Peggy Munson’s document is helpful:
How to Be Fragrance-Free
It’s currently available from:
♥ Be fragrance-free. It’s good for you. It’s good for me. ♥