Pressure. Don’t apply much of it, just let the weight of the razor glide over your skin.
Short Strokes. Rather than dragging your razor in one continuous motion, which increases the chances of nicking your skin, shave in short strokes (a few inches at a time), rinsing your razor in between.
As the razor doesn’t have a flexible head, short strokes allow you to catch all the different angles of your body.
Angle. Unlike disposable razors, safety razors don’t have a pivoting head. You have to control the angle of your razor — aim for a 30-35 degree angle.
Proper assembled. If your razor isn’t assembled correctly, it won’t work. Make sure the plain smooth side is against the handle.
Baby steps. Take it slowly while getting used to this new way of shaving.
IMPORTANT. Hold it on a 30/35 degree angle, this is the best angle to get rid of all the hair but also to avoid cuts.
The angle and pressure of the eco razor are key factors to a successful shave!
1. Hold the shaft of the razor with one hand and twist the bottom with your other hand.
2. Unscrew the handle and take off the head of the razor.
3. Carefully place the blade between the top two pieces, the smooth and plain side need to be against the handle
4. Put back together by screwing the handle
After each use, give your razor a rinse, you’ll want the pressure of tap water against the back of the razor head to dislodge any hair and oil/soap. It is recommended to open it to give it a good rinse.
Do not use alcohol or harsh disinfectants as this can strip the protective anti-rust layer.
Then dry it, and store it in a cool and dry place. (It’s very important to keep your razor and blades super dry after using it.)
We suggest replacing the blade after 4 to 10 shaves. This can vary but you will start to feel the blade getting blunt.
Keep it always clean and dry. Store it in a cool and dry space.
Don’t drop it.
DO NOT STORE IT IN THE SHOWER or any other moisture environment.
Leave it air dry (dissasabled)
Razor blades are most likely to rust after a couple of uses, please make sure you change it regularly, and remove it immediately if the blade rust.
Periodically run your razor through a deeper clean. Use an old toothbrush and scrub in the nooks and crannies. For tougher build-ups or hard water marks, soak your razor in a solution of 1 part white vinegar and 1 part water for up to 10 minutes, then scrub with a drop of dish soap and a soft brush before towel drying.