Gwyneth Paltrow’s Candle That Smells Like Her Vagina Has Sold Out Already!

Health and wellness guru Gwyneth Paltrow is allowing fans to get up close and personal to her with her latest intimate product on her Goop website.

The 47-year-old actress is selling a candle that smells like her vagina – and it’ll set you back a whopping $75.

Credit: Goop

The candles are being described as being “funny, gorgeous, sexy, and beautifully unexpected.”

Gwyneth has even gone as far as to explain how the candle was thought of is the first place!

The Goop website explains: “This candle started as a joke between perfumer Douglas Little and GP—the two were working on a fragrance, and she blurted out, “Uhhh..this smells like a vagina”—but evolved into a funny, gorgeous, sexy, and beautifully unexpected scent.

“That turned out to be perfect as a candle—we did a test run at and it sold out within hours.)

Credit: Goop

“It’s a blend of geranium, citrusy bergamot, and cedar absolutes juxtaposed with Damask rose and ambrette seed that puts us in mind of fantasy, seduction, and a sophisticated warmth.”

Sadly for fans keen to get a whiff of the bizarre candle, the product has currently sold out on Goop.

Gwyneth has frequently raised eyebrows for her luxury lifestyle brand, which is now worth an estimated $190million, thanks to its unusual and intimate products.

Credit: Goop

This is not the first time she has marketed intimate products, although there has been some fallout. Last year Goop had to settle a lawsuit after making claims that the rose quartz and jade eggs they sold would help women balance their hormones, regulate their menstrual cycles, prevent uterine prolapse, and increase bladder control, according to a lawsuit that Goop had to settle last September.

These effects can be achieved by inserting one of the eggs inside the vagina and leaving it there for the rest of the day. It was also said in the report that women can let this rest inside them as they sleep at night.

Paltrow’s company was asked to pay a fine of $145,000 in September to settle unsubstantiated vaginal egg health claims