How to Use
Add (3) three to (4) four drops of the essential oil to the diffuser of your choice
Aroma: Fresh, woody, herbal
Odor strength: High
Blends well with: Cedarwood, Citronella, Clove bud, Eucalyptus, Pink Grapefruit, Lavender, Lemon, Lime, Peppermint, Tea Tree
Rosemary, a culinary herb, holds a multitude of applications that surpass the boundaries of the kitchen. With its roots reaching deep into folk medicine, this remarkable herb has long been revered for its memory-enhancing properties. Its allure is such that even Shakespeare gave it a nod in his timeless play, Hamlet.
|Blend Name||Essential Oils||Benefits & Uses||Instructions||Safety Precautions|
|Mind Clarity||Rosemary, Lemon, Peppermint||Enhances focus, boosts mood, uplifts spirit||Mix 2 drops of each oil in your diffuser. Use during work or study sessions.||Avoid eye contact. For topical use, dilute with a carrier oil.|
|Respiratory Relief||Rosemary, Eucalyptus, Lavender||Supports respiratory health, soothes coughs, aids in relaxation||Add 3 drops of Rosemary, 2 drops of Eucalyptus, and 1 drop of Lavender to your diffuser. Use when you need respiratory support.||Avoid use during pregnancy. Not recommended for children under 5.|
|Serene Sleep||Rosemary, Chamomile, Lavender||Aids in sleep, reduces stress, promotes calmness||Blend 2 drops each of Rosemary, Chamomile, and Lavender in your diffuser. Use before bedtime.||Dilute with a carrier oil for topical use. Avoid use if pregnant or breastfeeding.|
|Herbal Harmony||Rosemary, Basil, Clary Sage||Boosts mood, reduces stress, promotes balance||Combine 3 drops Rosemary, 2 drops Basil, and 1 drop Clary Sage in your diffuser. Use when you need a mental balance.||Not recommended for use during pregnancy or on young children.|
|Energizing Freshness||Rosemary, Grapefruit, Lemon||Purifies air, enhances mood, boosts energy||Mix 2 drops each of Rosemary, Grapefruit, and Lemon in your diffuser. Perfect for mornings or when you need an energy boost.||For topical use, always dilute with a carrier oil. Avoid eye contact.|
To reduce skin sensitivity, dilute with It’s Odorless Fractionated Coconut Oil and apply one to two drops on the desired area.
1 drop Essential Oil to 1 drop of Odorless Fractionated Coconut Oil
History, Science & Medical Uses
Rosemary oil is derived from the aromatic herb, rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis), first cultivated in ancient Egypt. The Egyptians used rosemary as a symbol of love and also for its medicinal properties. Ancient Greeks and Romans were known to use rosemary oil both medicinally and for fragrance. By the 13th century, it was being used in Europe to make sweet-smelling oils, balms, and perfumes.
Rosemary oil has been long valued for its ability to improve circulation, stimulate hair growth, reduce inflammation, and improve digestion. In traditional Chinese medicine, it has been used to reduce fever and promote vitality. It can be combined with other essential oils or carrier oils like coconut or jojoba to increase its therapeutic potential.
Rosemary oil is also said to have anti-fungal and antiseptic properties which makes it useful for treating cuts or burns as well as promoting wound healing. Today, rosemary oil is widely used in aromatherapy as an aid to relaxation and mental clarity due to its calming scent.
Rosemary oil has long been used in traditional medicine as a remedy for a variety of ailments. One of the most popular medical uses of rosemary oil is its antiseptic and antimicrobial properties, which can help to reduce inflammation and treat topical infections.
Studies have shown that applying rosemary oil topically may help to treat skin conditions such as psoriasis, eczema, acne, and dermatitis. The antibacterial compounds in rosemary oil may also help to speed up wound healing by killing harmful bacteria on the surface of the skin.
In addition to its topical applications, rosemary oil can be inhaled or taken internally to support respiratory health. The essential oils in rosemary are known to open up airways and provide relief from congestion and other symptoms associated with respiratory illnesses like asthma, bronchitis, and sinus infections. Rosemary oil is also known to reduce stress and tension when inhaled or applied topically.
It has calming effects on the body which can aid in reducing anxiety and improving moods. Additionally, studies have suggested that taking rosemary orally may help lower blood pressure levels for those with hypertension.
Rosemary oil has been used to enhance health for centuries due to its power anti-inflammatory and anti-bacterial properties. It contains several compounds that are thought to be responsible for its therapeutic effects, which include camphor, borneol, cineole, linalool, and pinene. Camphor is the most abundant compound in rosemary oil; this terpenoid has strong analgesic and antimicrobial properties. Borneol is an anti-inflammatory that helps reduce swelling and pain, while cineole is a powerful antioxidant that can protect cells from damage caused by free radicals. Linalool has sedative effects and can help relax muscles as well as reduce stress. Lastly, pinene is another terpene that gives rosemary oil its distinct aroma; it acts as an expectorant and decongestant making it helpful when treating respiratory illnesses such as asthma or bronchitis.
In addition to these compounds, rosemary oil also contains several other molecules with medicinal properties such as ursolic acid and rosmarinic acid. Ursolic acid possesses antifungal activity while rosmarinic acid functions as both an anti-inflammatory and antioxidant, protecting cells from oxidative damage.
All of these compounds work together synergistically to improve overall health; studies have shown that the combination of these molecules may have a more powerful effect than any single one on its own. Additionally, because rosemary essential oil is relatively safe when applied topically or diffused in aromatherapy settings, many people use it to treat minor ailments such as muscle aches or headaches without resorting to more aggressive medications.
Excerpt for Lemongrass
|Beverages (ppm)||Ice Cream Ice Etc (ppm)||Candy (ppm)||Baked Goods (ppm)||Gelatins & Puddings (ppm)||Chewing Gum (ppm)||Others (ppm)|
|*ROSEMARY OIL||3.6||4.0||7.5||6.3||Meats 40|
Flavoring Extract Manufacturers’ Association average maximum use levels (in ppm) on which the expert panel based its judgments that the substances are generally recognized as safe.
Those substances which appear only on an FDA “White List” are indicated with an asterisk.Essential Guide to FEMA, MIXING & DILUTION (PPM)
Species: Rosemarinus officinalis
Extracted Part: Leaves and Stem
|Chemical Name||% (w/w)|
Aspect @ 20ºc: Clear Mobile Liquid
Colour: Colorless to Pale Yellow
Odour: Cineol, Camphor And Herbaceous Note
Density At 20ºc (g/mL): 0.895- 0.915
Refractive Index Nd20: 1.46 – 1.475
Flash Point (ºc): 43