Christmas Green Dye Chips
Our dye chips are packed in foil bags that virtually eliminate color from bleeding through the bag and staining other surfaces.
The candle in the picture was made with 1 dye chip in a pound of IGI 4794 paraffin wax. For soy, parasoy, or other natural waxes you may need to use 2 or more chips to achieve a similar color.
Add dye chips to wax at 185 degrees or higher to ensure they'll dissolve completely.
Submitted On 2014-03-12 Roxie L.
We've had success with this color in the past, but now it comes out looking great and then changes to a light brownish/peach color- is anyone else having this problem? We're trying to figure out if it's the dye or the temp of the wax or the room. There are so many variants... just wondering if anyone has come across the same thing and has any suggestions to keep them nice and green? If so, please let me know! roxie.lubanovic(AT)gmail.com
Submitted On 2013-08-07 Rebecca
I wouldn't call it "Christmas" green but it's still a very nice color. I used half a chip for my Cucumber Melon and it came out wonderfully. A nice pastel green.
Submitted On 2011-11-30 Jan
I too used this color for my Christmas Tree oil and found the same problem. But after re-reading the notes on the dye chips at the CandleScience website, I see it says to use 2 dye chips to obtain the deep color if using soy wax. I am going to try again.
Submitted On 2011-10-12 Alison Bostock
I used 1 dye chip to 1 lb of wax. I wanted a dark, spruce green to match a Christmas Tree fragrance. The colour when the wax was liquid was a wonderful dark green, I thought it was going to be perfect. As the wax cooled and hardened, the colour got lighter and lighter. Nothing like a Christmas tree, more like a avocado green. I will try the darker green dye chips you stock and keep my fingers crossed. A real shame.