The amazing qulaities of Rosemary essential oil are the reason why it is so extensively used all over the world. The oil works as a miracle on hair and nourishes the scalp and even the skin, generally. The oil is highly therapeutic in nature.
- 1/2 cup of honey (organic when available)
- 1 small handful of fresh rosemary leaves or rosemary flowers or 10-15 drops of rosemary oil (your choice).
- 1 small handful of rose petals (optional) or 10-15 drops of rose oil.
Note: You can also substitute a few drops of rosemary essential oil.
Mix the honey, the herbs and rose petals or oils together. Store in a tight container w/ a lid in a warm dark place for 2-3 weeks.
Place the jar in a double boiler to gently heat. Use clean fingers to apply to newly washed skin on your face. The honey will feel tacky which is very good. This means that it is stimulating circulation. Be careful to avoid the eye area. Leave on the skin for 15-20 minutes.
Rinse well. Apply the facial moisturizer of your choice.
Rosemary is a robust herb with a full range of uses from the medicine cabinet to the kitchen! Its tantalizing aroma has tempted many a table being found in a wide range of savory recipes and being used throughout the world to heal many an ailment. Rosemary Essential Oil has captured the incredible properties of the Rosemary plant and provided an easy-to-use weapon in the natural health arsenal!
Having been used since ancient times, in many different cultures it was used as a symbol of friendship and love. Its earliest appearance is in historical works dating to 500B.C. as both a medicinal and culinary herb by the Greeks and Romans. The Greeks would weave branches of Rosemary into wreaths to wear on their head in order to aid their brain and memory. And judges in the Middle Ages would burn rosemary to ward off any illness brought in by those they were judging.
Rosemary is said to have anti-bacterial, anti-viral and anti-fungal properties. There have been some studies that report it is especially helpful in eliminating harmful bacteria that are prone to be found in meats. Another very exciting use is with Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus (MRSA) which is a scary strain of Staph that is rapidly evading other traditional medications.
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