Hi Pixie, it really depends on the bar soap but, in my experience you can totally melt a bar of soap in a little water and make it liquid soap. Add more water etc. if it dries too solid.
here is info for you
Hi Pixie, yes you can. This handy tutorial will show you how https://clark.com/family-lifestyle/make-liquid-hand-soap-bar-scraps/#:~:text=Step%201%3A%20Gather%20scraps%20of,of%20water%20until%20it%20melts.
How to Make Liquid Soap From Bar Soap
Yes, it is, but you have to grate your bar soap. Here's a link with the details:
Here is a post that might help - https://www.thesprucecrafts.com/liquid-hand-soap-recipe-1388706
Yes, you can grate it and dissolve it but it will still produce scum as if a bar soap.
Hi Pixie, you can make liquid soap out of bar soap by cutting it into chunks or grating it, then add distilled water to it and let the smaller pieces of soap dissolve into the water. If you want, you can also add a few drops of essential oils if you want a specific fragrance. Then place the liquid soap in a pump type dispenser. Now you're rid of that slimy bar soap residue!
Shred it in a food processor with the cheese grater attachment. Then heat it on the stove with just a bit of water
Yes it is - here's a fab tutorial showing the process
How to Make DIY Mulled Cider Liquid Hand Soap (Made From Bar Soap) | Hometalk
Maybe if you boil it in water and drain the liquid!
Here is some information to help you https://myplasticfreelife.com/2011/08/how-to-make-liquid-soap-from-a-solid-soap-bar-take-2/
Hi Pixie: Check this site for help:
https://clark.com/family-lifestyle/make-liquid-hand-soap-bar-scraps/ I found this helpful
you could add a decorative tile then grout the bottom and it should hold then
Hello Pixie, hope these help you out,
This information should be helpful:
Here is a tutorial for you: https://www.thesprucecrafts.com/liquid-hand-soap-recipe-1388706
Take a typical 4-ounce bar of soap and grate or finely chop it up by hand or food processor to make the soap flakes. For one bar of soap flakes, you'll need to boil a half gallon (64 fluid ounces or eight cups) of water. Put the grated or chopped soap into a large bowl that will be specifically used for making the mixture.
Bring the water to a boil on the stove. Tap water is fine to use for this recipe, but distilled water is pure, which is why many soap makers prefer to use it in their recipes. You can also take it a step further and make a rain barrel to collect rainwater for extra soft soap.
Turn off the heat, pour the boiling water into the bowl of soap flakes and stir to melt using a whisk or a large spoon. Keep stirring to combine. At this point, the mixture will have a thin consistency. Allow the mixture to cool for at least 15 minutes. Then, stir it again. The mixture should be slightly thicker now.
Rest the Soap
Cover the bowl of soap and allow it to cool for 12 to 24 hours. After the soap has rested, stir to check it for consistency. The goal is to have a bowl of congealed soap. If the mixture seems too thin, reheat it and add a bit more soap flakes. If the mixture seems too thick, reheat it and add a bit more water. The moisture content varies from one brand of bar soap to the next, so you'll likely need to tweak the recipe to get it to your preference.