Oil Summary: Organic Neroli Oil is extracted from the flowering blossoms of the orange tree. It is sometimes referred to as orange blossom essential oil. The name neroli may have come from the French princess and Countess of Nerola, Marie Anne de La Tr moille, (1642 1722), who used the oil as perfume. Quality Guaranteed! uh*Roh*Muh neroli essential oil is 100% pure and certified organic.
Enjoy the aroma of neroli to help calm the mind.
The exotic aroma is floral with hints of citrus. It has shown in studies to help reduce anxiety. Read more…
For a relaxing blend, combine neroli essential oil with lavender, chamomile, cedarwood, rose, geranium, bergamot, vanilla, or sweet orange. Try this blend in a 6-ounce cool mist diffuser.
2 drops of neroli
2 drops of lavender
2 drops of cedarwood
6 ounces of water
Follow the instructions for your diffuser and add 1 drop of essential oil for each ounce of water. Enjoy in 20-minute intervals. Avoid use near small children and pets.
Neroli for Healthy Skin
Neroli oil can be found in many skin products and recipes to improve complexion and tone. For topical use, combine 5 drops of neroli essential oil with 1 Tbsp of carrier oil like sweet almond or jojoba.
To help tighten and tone the skin, try this neroli toner recipe
How to Use
Neroli oil should be diluted in a carrier oil with topical use. For general use, dilute 10-12 drops of neroli in an ounce of carrier oil such as coconut, sweet almond, or jojoba. For the face and sensitive skin, dilute 5-6 drops of neroli in a carrier oil.
For aromatherapy, neroli can be used in a diffuser, or a few drops can be sprinkled onto dried potpourri.
Botanical Name: Citrus Aurantium
Plant Origin: Egypt
Extraction Method: Steam Distillation
Type: USDA Certified Organic
Plant Part: Flowers/Buds
Odor and Color: Clear yellow with a strong aroma that is floral with hints of citrus.
Contraindication: Neroli essential oil is safe when used up to the recommended amount. As with most essential oils, ingestion can be dangerous. If you’re under any medication or have underlying health issues, do not disregard asking advice from a certified medical practitioner before using neroli oil. If you have sensitive skin, it is best to do a patch test before using this essential oil. Please do not use this essential oil topically before diluting it with a carrier like coconut or olive oil. Compared to other citrus oils, Neroli has a modest concentration of Limonene and Linalool. Therefore, it is considered safe to use around pets. Dogs that inhale Neroli fumes have been found to sleep for longer and wake up more refreshed. However, it is of utmost importance to consult a veterinarian or a certified Animal Aromatherapist before using myrtle oil on or near your pet. According to the National Association of Holistic Aromatherapy (NAHA), Neroli essential oil appears to be safe for pregnant mothers when properly diluted and only used externally. However, always consult a doctor and proceed with caution.
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