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Organic Niaouli Essential Oil - Melaleuca Viridiflora image
(EX. VAT) 10 ml £4.29
Price: (inc. VAT) £5.15

Organic Niaouli Essential Oil - Melaleuca Viridiflora

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A strong, fresh balsamic aroma that is slightly sweet with a camphoraceous note.

A clear to pale yellow, mobile oil with a very slight green hue obtained from steam distillation of the leaves of an evergreen tree.

Inci:

Melaleuca viridiflora Leaf Oil

According to the Cosmetic Ingredient Database (Cosing), the functions of Niaouli Essential Oil are:

 

Skin Conditioning

 

To view more information, visit the Cosing Database here.

Skin Care

Clears congestion in oily skin.

 

Use in serums to improve the texture of the skin.

 

Antiseptic, so use it in gels and lotions for acne prone skin.

 

Very similar in use to Tea Tree oil and can be used on wounds and boils but Niaouli is more gentle on sensitive skin.

 

Hair Care

Helps to improve poor circulation on the scalp so will stimulate the hair follicles for better hair growth.

 

Other

A great analgesic so add to massage oils and lotions for easing the pain of sore and aching muscles.

 

Burn in a vaporiser to clear the head and freshen the air.

 

Suggested Blends

Add to Fragonia, Rosemary Verbenone and Lavandin Super in a massage blend.

 

Blend with Peppermint in a stimulating shampoo for men.

 

Combine with Geranium to balance the sebum in the skin.

 

Cautions/Contraindications

None.

Traditional Aromatherapy Uses

Traditionally used by qualified aromatherapists for its antiseptic qualities working with urinary tract infections such as cystitis and leucorrhea.

 

Beneficial with infections of the chest and throat like bronchitis and pneumonia.

 

Blended with Myrrh to clear catarrh.

 

Effective against intestinal parasites and gut problems.

 

It stimulates the circulation so allays the buildup of uric acid and helps to manage the pain of rheumatism.

             

Historical Information

Traditionally used by the indigenous people of Australia as an antiseptic to heal wounds and to reduce fever.

 

After being “discovered” by Captain Cook in 18th Century, it was extensively used in French hospital wards due to its disinfectant qualities.

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