Candle wax melts easily and is good for the environment.
Candle wax, which is composed of waxes from plants, fungi and animals, has a long history as a cosmetic, a food and a cleaning product.
It has been used for hundreds of years to clean, sanitise and preserve food, to disinfect clothing, perfume, cosmetics, paper, paper towels and other products.
The main components of candle wax are water, wax, sugar and essential oils.
The essential oils are essential oils derived from plants or animal source.
In Europe, they are the basis of perfumes, cosmetics and soaps.
The sugar in the waxes can be extracted from tree bark.
The sugar can be refined to produce the essential oils and the sugar can also be used as a cleaning solvent.
The essential oils in candle wax can be used to create a range of cleaning and sanitising products.
There are many products that are made from the wax.
Many are made by combining different waxes together, or by adding waxes and oils to each other.
There is a range made from various plant sources such as coconut, palm, sugar cane, apple and mango.
A lot of them contain essential oils, such as rosemary, clove, cinnamon, ginger, and orange peel.
Many of these products contain ingredients that are toxic and carcinogenic, including mercury, lead, cadmium, arsenic and lead oxide.
Some of the products that have been used in Ireland have had links with child abuse.
These include:A woman has been prosecuted in Dublin in 2015 after making and selling homemade candle waxes, claiming that the wax was made by her mother, who had an addiction to alcohol and drugs.
A woman from County Clare was prosecuted in 2017 after making candles using her mother’s recipe, which was also sold in Ireland.
The woman also made candles using a recipe of a woman who was convicted of poisoning a toddler in the United Kingdom, and the woman used the same recipe in her own home.
In a recent case in the Northern Ireland Assembly, a woman from Dublin was found guilty of selling homemade candles made from child abuse material.
The court found that the woman had made at least two batches of candle products containing a mixture of child abuse materials and had sold them on a small scale in her home.
The Court of Appeal has previously ruled that a woman can be prosecuted for selling homemade wax candles that have traces of a substance that has been known to cause harm to children.
The Department of Health says it will not be accepting applications from anyone making candles or other products using child abuse ingredients.
The department has also issued a public health advisory stating that children and young people can be exposed to chemicals from making candles and other household products.
In October, the Department of Education issued an updated list of products that could contain harmful chemicals to children, including a list of items made from wood and metal.