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Results for category "Herbs & Oils"

Cleanse for Life®

Every day we’re exposed to toxins in the food we eat, the air we breathe, the water we drink and the items we touch. Cleanse for Life helps give your body the nutrition it needs to cleanse itself naturally, and unlike other “cleanses,” laxatives or diuretics that can deplete your body, Cleanse for Life nourishes and feeds your entire body with vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and botanicals.

Deep and daily cleansing supports your mental and physical performance, resistance to stress and digestive health. It can also help protect your body from the cumulative damage of environmental toxins and oxidative stress. Read More →

Natural Remedies to Prevent and Kill Head Lice

Looking for a natural cure for head lice? Tea tree oil comes from the plant melaleuca alternifolia of Australia. The oil is created by steaming this plant which contains anti-fungal and antiseptic properties used to treat head lice effectively.

What is Head Lice?

Head lice are tiny parasitic bugs that live on the scalp and hair of humans. They are white in color and lay eggs attached to the hair shaft. They are easily spread from one person to another, especially among children going to school. Read More →



Cinnamon originally grew in southern Asia. Ancient Ayurvedic practitioners used it as a treatment fir fevers, diarrhea, and to mask unpleasant flavors in other healing herbs. The Greeks used cinnamon to treat bronchitis but the Europeans championed the use of cinnamon in baking. Do not confuse cinnamon with cassia, or Chinese cinnamon, a more pungent herb which is frequently added to spiced meat. Read More →

Lemon Balm – Melissa Officinalis

Melissa Officinalis, also known as “heart’s delight”, has been used medicinally since the 17th century. Because the plant yields very little essential oil, it is very expensive and it is why most commercial Melissa oil is adulterated with other lemon oils. It blends well with lavender, geranium, patchouli, tea tree, bergamot, rosemary, hyssop, pine, and petitgrain. Read More →


Most of the rose oil used in aromatherapy is produced from 2 types of rose. Rose oil is expensive but you only need to use a little of this complex oil to reap the benefits. Read More →

Clary Sage

Clary sage is known as “clear eye” and was used in medieval times for cleaning foreign bodies from the eyes. It remains popular in aromatherapy because of its gentle action and pleasant nutty fragrance. It blends well with lavender, frankincense, sandalwood, cedarwood, citrus oils such as lemon, orange, and bergamot, geranium, ylang ylang, juniper, and coriander. Read More →

Neroli – Orange Blossom

The blossoms of the bitter orange tree yield this oil, which has an exquisite fresh floral fragrance. Blends well with lavender, lemon, bergamot, rosemary, rose, ylang ylang, chamomile, geranium, and benzoin. Read More →


Chamomile is a wild plant with small daisy-like flowers. It is the flowers that are the most often used for therapeutic purposes. Chamomile is an aromatic plant and it was used as a strewing herb in the Middle Ages. It also has a long history of use as a physical and emotional soother. It is one of the most gentle essential oils available and particularly suitable for treating children. Massage can soothe fretful or colicky babies and the diluted oil can be rubbed into the cheek to relieve teething pain. Of the many varieties of chamomile available, Roman chamomile is one of the most commonly used in aromatherapy. Read More →


Lavender is the most versatile, best loved, and most widely therapeutic of all essential oils. Both the flowers and leaves are highly aromatic, but only the flowers are used to make essential oil. It blends well with florals such as rose, geranium, ylang ylang, chamomile, jasmine, citrus oils such as orange, lemon, bergamot, and grapefruit, rosemary, marjoram, patchouli, clary, sage, cedarwood, close, and tea tree. Read More →


Insomnia is the inability to sleep or the disturbance of normal sleep patterns. Did you know that sleeplessness is a natural feature of aging? According to the National Sleep Foundation, more than 40 million Americans are not getting enough sleep, with roughly 60% of adults experiencing sleep problems a few nights a week. Insomnia is often caused by worry, emotional stress, and exhaustion. Pain, excess caffeine, alcohol and drugs, and food allergies can also be factors leading to insomnia. Insomnia can also be a sign of depression. Read More →