This week we conducted a review on a massage mouse (creamy whipped oil) made by the one and only ThermalMermom. Our review breaks down the oil combination that gives this massage cream the perfect slip that melts on contact with the skin and stays on the surface just long enough for a deep tissue massage. Unlike liquid oils that can be drippy and messy, this is a whipped butter cream that give you enough coverage with just enough oil on the tip of your finger.

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Watch our full review of the Mango Massage Mousse

Mango Seed Butter is the cardinal oil in this product. Chalk full of vitamins and nutrients, this is a thick, rich, smooth creamy butter similar in texture to shea butter. Some people have allergies to shea or nut oils, and mango seed butter is a wonderful substitute. Mango seed is what makes this a light whipped mousse. This is the primary oil that allows for the air to be perfectly whipped into the product.

Bababassu Oil is a palm derivative. This is a high hard oil that is soft and silky and feels like velvet to the touch. This adds to the luxury texture and feel when it melts and slides across the skin.

Emu Oil is creatively blended into the formula. Coming from the adipose tissue of this exotic bird, emu oil is believed to hold anti-inflammatory properties and is added into products to promote muscular pain relief. Emu oil is a common additive in many over seas sports therapy products. It is comparable to olive oil in feel and texture.

Hemp Seed Oil is also very much like olive oil in its skin loving nutrients and moisturizing qualities. This formula contains just a light blend of hemp seed, which is rich in minerals and offers an oily slickness for glide across the skin.

Finally, coconut oil is blended in as the final oil. Coconut oil is a staple in sold massage creams. It holds botanical additives suspended in the product well, has a melting point just under skin temperature, so it will melt on contact, and is slick to the touch just before it absorbs into the skin. Perfect for a massage mousse!

Additionally this cream has CBD isolate powder, a hot new trend taking the industry by storm, which promotes in relaxing and healing muscular pain, and arthritis. Combined with infused arnica oil, which is a traditional additive for easing bruising on the skin, reduction of swelling, ,and muscle relief. The additional additives in this massage cream are stacked to promote a top quality spa experience. To top it off the rich goats milk and light floral brend of essential oils only add to the luxury quality of this oil. Over all the product ThermalMermom sent us is a top shelf item for skin treatment for any spa package.

If you want to learn more about this product you can find it available for sale at ThermalMermom’s Store

If you are ready to make this for yourself at home you can get access to this full recipe in the ThermalMermaid Members Dashboard where member have instant access to every one of our recipes and books including this Mango Massage Mousse

Need to know more before you join us in the membership section? OK, come on over to the Learning Library Info Page and Get a Glimpse of what it looks like inside
Learning Library Info Page


  1. I ⅾo not know if it’ѕ just me or if еveryone else experiencing problems with
    your website. It looқs like some of tһe text on your posts
    are runnіng off the screen. Can somebody
    else please comment and let me know if this is happening to them
    too? Tһis might be a рroblem with mү internet browser because I’ve
    had this happen рreviously. Thank you

    1. Author

      Hi, Can you tell me where the text is running off the screen. I do not see this on my screen.

  2. Hello can anyone tell me where I can purchase the essential oils, wax etc thank you

  3. Hi-I made this a couple of times already but it still feels grainy. Wondering what I’m doing wrong. ANy thoughts?

    1. Author

      Usually a grainy texture with butters (most commonly shea butter) has to do with how fast temperature is applied to the butter. When it melts too quickly and then cools too quickly tiny crystals sometimes form. (I also think this may have to do with the brand of the butter, because it isn’t something that I can replicate every time.) The solution is to try to pace the production out a bit more slowly and graduate the temperature as you do. This will likely avoid the crystallization in the butters.

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