Rosemary Oil’s Hair Bonding

Rosemary essential oil is known to have amazing effects on the hair when applied int he right way. The oil is very caring and deals efficiently with many hair problems, be it excess falling of hair, dandruff or even oily hair and scalp.

You will find rosemary oil in lotions and shampoos. Rosemary oil stimulates hair follicles, helping hair to grow faster and stronger. Some people believe that it helps to slow down premature graying and hair loss. Massage rosemary oil into your scalp as a remedy for dry scalp. You will not find rosemary oil mixed into as many skin care products as hair products. Massage the oil into your skin to moisten it and remove excessive skin dryness.

Rosemary oil has a strong scent and is used as an inhalant to relieve respiratory problems. The aroma of rosemary oil is also known for bringing mental alertness. You will find rosemary oil in many room fresheners, candles and bath oils. Use it to change the odor in a room. Because of its strong scent, rosemary oil is also used in mouthwash to freshen the breath.

Another use for rosemary oil is to improve digestion. It helps to relieve indigestion, stomach cramps and gas. It is also often used in teas to relieve menstrual cramps and urinary problems.

Rosemary and rosemary oil have extensive health benefits. Cook with rosemary to strengthen your immune system and improve your digestion. Use rosemary oil to relieve the pain of sore muscles or a headache. Look for rosemary oil in cosmetics and beauty products as a remedy for skin and scalp dryness.

Rosemary is very common and easily accessible herb. It is green in appearance with thin, needle-like leaves with a deep, pungent smell. When it comes to it’s contributions to hair it seems to be all purpose. Here is a brief list of its uses and benefits to hair

  • Stimulates and improves circulation to the scalp thus encouraging hair growth
  • Due to it’s antibacterial quality it gently cleanses hair
  • Increases shine
  • Fights premature graying
  • Relieves irritated, dry, flaky, dandruff ridden scalps

Have a look at our reference links now -

  1. Rosemary Oil by Wsac
  2. Rosemary Oil Uses by Live And Feel
  3. Rosemary For Hair by The Heb Guide

Rosemary Oil – A Boon

Rosemary essential oil is one wonder essential oil. As lovely as its name might sound, the oil too is very mild and healing in nature. The oil has various uses, right from being used in perfumes, to skin care products to medicines.

Rosemary is an aromatic in the mint family that grows on an evergreen bush. It is most often used in cooking but has a wonderful woodsy scent and is also great in air fresheners and aromatherapy mixes.

Concentrated extracts like Rosemary Oil should be used externally, though the dried herb can be taken internally when used in cooking. It is an especially great herb to add to meats (and pairs well with lamb). Some research suggests that it has anti-cancer properties.

  • Rosemary can be infused into an oil and used externally for skin irritations like eczema and joint problems like arthritis
  • It has also been reported to speed healing of wounds and bruises when used externally
  • Internally, it is best added to foods as a cooking spice, though a mild tea of Rosemary Leaf can help fight illness when sipped
  • A strong infusion of Rosemary and Nettle leaf is an excellent herbal rinse for hair and can help get rid of dandruff and speed hair growth when used after each washing
  • Rosemary infused oil is an intensive treatment for bad dandruff of hair loss and can be rubbed on hair, left for at least an hour and washed out- this really improves scalp condition!
  • Rosemary Oil can be used externally in times of illness to speed recovery by rubbing on the feet or any areas that are sore
  • My favorite natural air-freshener is to put a small handful of Rosemary Leaf, 1 sliced lemon or orange, and a splash of vanilla into a sauce pot and simmer on low all day (watch the water levels)- It smells amazing and freshens the house for days
  • Though I haven’t tried it, Rosemary supposedly deters small pests like mice. Several people have recommended tucking small sprigs of dried Rosemary into the backs of cabinets to ward of mice and rats during the winter.
  • Rosemary is also helpful in warding off smaller pests like mosquitos and is an ingredient in my Homemade Bug-Off Bars

Go through our reference linsk now -

  1. Rosemary Oil by Wsac
  2. Rosemary Oil Uses by Live And Feel
  3. Rosemary For Hair by The Heb Guide

Rosemary Oil – Peep In History

Like every essential oil, roemary too has this little history to it. The oil has long been used by people since times immemorial. The reason behind its world wide appeal is its amazing health care benefits and its lovely fragrance.

Native to the Mediterranean Rosemary is a shrubby evergreen with grayish green needle shaped leaves that can grow 4-5 feet tall. It produces pale blue small flowers.

Egyptians, Hebrews, Greeks and Romans considered Rosemary sacred, and it was commonly used for healing and purification. Also considered a symbol of love, sprigs of rosemary were used traditionally at weddings.

In the middle ages rosemary was burned to help fight off the plague. The main producers of Rosemary are Spain, France and Tunisia. Rosemary Essential Oil is obtained from the flowering tips of the plant through steam distillation.

Rosemary has antibacterial and antiseptic properties making it good for acne, eczema, dermatitis and oily skin. It clears pores and promotes healing improving the appearance of skin.

High in antioxidants and because of it being a natural astringent Rosemary is also very beneficial to aging skin. It increases blood circulation to the skin’s surface, smooths the appearance of -

  • Wrinkles
  • Tones, moisturizes and can help with the treatment of scars and
  • Sun damaged skin

Used diluted in your bath, it is not only good for your skin but it can relieve muscle aches and help with mental and physical tiredness.

Rosemary essential oil is steam distilled from whole Rosemary herb, which derives its name from the Latin ‘ros marinus’, or ‘dew of the sea’. This wildcrafted Rosemary has a wonderful depth of aroma, not sharp or medicinal, but bright, uplifting and almost sweet. It is pleasant to use in any aromatherapy formula, particularly where aroma is of a primary concern in addition to therapeutic action.

The aroma of Rosemary oil is warm and stimulating, being used to strengthen mental awareness. Its warming qualities may help some with arthritic joints and rheumatism, being used in compresses, baths, or in massage blends. It has a long reputation for helping memory, not only by stimulating the mind but by increasing blood flow.

Have a look at our reference links now -

  1. Rosemary Essential Oil by How Cast
  2. Rosemary Oil by Foods Editorial
  3. Rosemar Oil by Beauty Tips Hub