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WIN: the LJ Advent Calendar


We’re raising money and awareness for Multiple Sclerosis and the MS Trust.

You can WIN this gorgeous, one-off LJ Advent Calendar by buying a raffle ticket here, containing 24 mini LJ products.

Please help spread the word by sharing this with your friends.

A winner will be picked Wednesday, 27 November. GOOD LUCK!


Who would like to win an amazing, utterly unique LJ Advent Calendar AND raise some much needed money for the wonderful MS Trust, supporting those with Multiple Sclerosis? 

We’re giving you the opportunity to buy raffle tickets for a chance to win this gorgeous advent calendar containing 24 LJ products and worth over £100.

Here’s what you can win:

  1. Mini Superfood Organic Neck Serum
  2. Mini Balancing Organic Moisturiser
  3. Mini OMG Serum – original
  4. Mini Balancing Organic Toner
  5. Mini Very Sensitive Organic Moisturiser
  6. Mini Cucumber & Watermelon Eye Serum
  7. Rhubarb Organic Lip Gloss
  8. Kiss Me Goodnight Organic Lip Balm
  9. Pocket Organic Scratchy Balm
  10. Mini Man Moisturiser
  11. Mini TJ Organic Cleanser
  12. Mini Organic Deep Cleansing Balm
  13. Mini Papaya Lighter Cleanser
  14. Mini Super Fruit Face Oil
  15. Mini Honey Detox Face Mask
  16. Mini Calming Bath/Body Oil
  17. Peppermint Organic Lip Balm
  18. Organic Muslin Cloth
  19. Silk & Shine Shampoo Bar Sample
  20. Mini Soothing Organic Hand Lotion
  21. Mini Organic Scratchy Hand Lotion
  22. Two Luxury Organic Bath Melts
  23. Mini Beautiful Bathing Salts
  24. Mini Rose Organic Purity Body Oil

Raffle tickets are £2 each, and you can buy as many as you like.

The draw will take place on Wednesday, 27 November at 8pm and the winner will be announced via our social media platforms, and then contacted via email.

*** If just buying tickets at the checkout, please select “local pick-up” so you don’t have to pay P&P costs.  You won’t receive actual tickets, your name will be added to the list for the draw. ***

Here’s some background about Multiple Scelosis

MS is a neurological condition that affects the nerves in the brain and spinal cord, also known as the central nervous system. ‘Sclerosis’ means scarring or hardening of tiny patches of tissue. ‘Multiple’ is added because this happens at more than one place in the brain and/or spinal cord.

Although the effects of MS can vary greatly from person to person, the condition is often categorised into one of three broad types. MS is an autoimmune disease which damages the protein coating of your nerves. The resulting patches of nerve damage (sclerosis) mean that messages don’t get passed along the nerve very efficiently or, sometimes, may not get through at all. Your symptoms will correspond to the areas of your brain and spinal cord that have been damaged. The symptoms vary hugely from person to person, but the most common initial symptoms are fatigue (a kind of exhaustion which is out of all proportion to the task undertaken), stumbling more than before, unusual feelings in the skin (such as pins and needles or numbness), slowed thinking or problems with eyesight.

My husband Paul was diagnosed with Primary Progressive Multiple Sclerosis in the summer of 2014, his initial symptoms being overwhelming fatigue (no, it’s not just being very tired), severe insomnia, brain fog, stumbling and tripping up, and problems with moving his leg. To be given a diagnosis of an incurable immune disease was, quite frankly, terrifying, particularly as we had very young children at the time. At this time, we needed information and support, and this is what the MS Trust provided us with.

One of the issues with MS is that many of the symptoms may be invisible to other people; you may be feeling very unwell but others think you look OK. One of the most common issues we have is that people ask how Paul is, and even if he isn’t doing well, people say, “Well, he looks OK.”

Part of raising awareness is that we should never assume people are OK, and that a little kindness and understanding can go a long way – this is true of many illnesses, not just MS.

At the moment there is no cure for MS but there are disease modifying drugs to reduce relapse rates and reduce the progression. We feel fortunate that after a long fight with our local health authority, Paul is now receiving a new MS drug that should make a difference to his overall health, and to our future as a family.

Thanks for taking the time to read this. Now please buy lots of raffle tickets and spread the word by sharing this with your friends.


If you want to learn more about each of the products, please pop over to the shop page.



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