This was highly recommended to me and I was excited to try it. Then I read the ingredients, and two types of parabens are on there, listed well above lots of more potent botanicals. Given the health risks associated with parabens (and the fact that the alternatives are so cheap and safe -- like tocopherol, aka vitamen E), I am stunned that a company like this wouldn't go paraben-free.
Also, parabens are preservatives, and usually one of the last ingredients listed because so little is needed. It's a bad sign if there are lots of ingredients listed below a paraben. It means those ingredients aren't actually contributing to the product. A lot of the ingredients listed below the parabens are good-sounding things, like fruit and seed oils and extracts. They want to brag about having those lovely ingredients, but trust me, if there's less of those than there are parabens, they are there for show only. Some of the main contributing ingredients are fantastic -- coconut products, glycerin, fatty alcohols, meadowfoam. Those are all great things, and probably why so many people love this cleanser. Why ruin it with parabens? And why stuff all those other nice ingredients in at such small concentrations? If they're trying to look "green" and botanical, this isn't the way to go. There's nothing wrong with a shorter ingredient list. You don't get points for including carrot seed oil if there's too little of it to be effective.
If this works for you, fine. But consider boycotting. It would be cheap, easy, and effective for them to use vitamin E as a preservative instead. If you have a family history of breast cancer you should absolutely avoid it.