Essential oils from Nepal with proven immune benefits
Blending with oils from one country is an innovative way to come up with unique recipes.
This immune booster oil is made with essential oils from Nepal.
Well, the pregnant oil – Peruvian Jojoba Infused Balm – is from South America! But the essential oils themselves are all from Nepal. And it contains some Powerful Ingredients Supporting Immune Health:
- Linalool – Widely studied natural ingredient! Study after study shows that linalool can calm inflammation and support the body’s healing process. It has also been shown to relax the nervous system. All this combines to promote strong immune health.
- 1,8- cineole – Research shows that 1,8-cineole is responsible for supporting a strong respiratory system (including reducing mucus), and protecting the organ from “invaders” (germs!)
Use this mixture as a daily moisturizer to surround yourself in a protective layer of essential oils that helps boost the immune response during your day. Since most of these essential oils from Nepal contain a lot of linalool, your moisturizer will also help you stay calm in the face of stress!
Nepali spice body oil for immune health
- 1 ounce (30 ml) Peruvian Balsam infused jojoba oil (Simmondsia chinensis)
- 8 drops of tamala essential oil (Tamala cinnamon Ct. Linalool)
- 5 drops of Suganda Cocela Essential Oil (Glucicin Cinnamon)
- 3 drops of Wintergreen Essential Oil (Gaultheria fragrantissima)
- Two drops of sweet basil oil (Osimium Basilicum Ct. Linalool)
Make this body oil in a 1 oz (30 ml) bottle.
Mix together Peru balsam, jojoba and essential oils from Nepal, then shake the mixture gently. Massage it into your skin after your daily shower or bath, or anytime you want extra moisture.
This body oil smells like a fancy perfume or cologne (it’s great for both women and men).
Tamala essential oil
Tamala cinnamon Ct. Linalool
Rich tamala oil Linalool And the 1,8 cineole.
It has an exciting and exotic aroma – warm and bright like cinnamon! It is distilled from the broadleaf evergreen leaves of the Himalayas in Nepal.
Suganda Cocilla Essential Oil
Suganda contains agent 1,8-cineole, And Esther called Methyl cinnamate, This provides extremely calming effects to the heart and mind.
Natural perfumers love to work with the scent of Suganda Cocilla – sensual, sensual and spicy!
Wintergreen essential oil
Wintergreen is the only oil of this essential oil from Nepal that does not contain much linalool or 1.8 cineole.
Instead, it’s full of shock Methyl salicylate– Which has deep cooling, soothing and anti-inflammatory benefits. It can also reduce the presence of microbes.
According to Tisserand and Young, authors Safety of essential oils (2nd Edition), Wintergreen oil is contraindicated for those taking anticoagulant medications, people who have just undergone major surgery, and those with bleeding disorders. Do not use this oil if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, or if you suffer from attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADD / ADHD) or GERD. Use Wintergreen Oil only on intact skin.
If you wanna leave Wintergreen out of the mix, don’t hesitate! You can also add more sweet basil or substitute it with peppermint oil.
Sweet basil oil
Osimium Basilicum Ct. Linalool
You’ll find plenty of linalool in sweet basil oil, along with a healthy dash of 1.8 cineole.
Sweet basil oil adds a sweet and fresh herbal scent to this recipe. As for the oil rich in linalool, it balances very emotionally. But Sweet Basil isn’t “too calming.” It is one of my favorite oils for stability and focus on action.
Do you prefer a more creamy moisturizer?
Check out my YouTube video on How To Make Immune Support Whipped Butter!
The shea butter and cocoa butter in this recipe create a foundation that restores moisture to dry skin, and helps prevent itching or irritation. Once you are done making the whipped butter base you can add the essential oils from the YouTube video, or use these essential oils from Nepal instead.
Buchbauer, G., Jirovetz, L., Jager, W., Plank, C. and Dietrich, H. (1993) Fragrance compounds and essential oils with sedative effects upon inhalation. Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences 82, 6, 660-664.
Peanna, AT, D’Aquila, PS, Panin, F., Serra, G., Pippia, P. and Moretti, MD (2002) Anti-inflammatory activity of the linalool and linalyl acetate components of essential oils. Plant medicine 9, 721-726.
Price, S. and Price, L (2007) Aromatherapy for Health Professionals 3rd Edition. Edinburgh: Churchill Livingston.