Celery Seed Essential Oil

Rs. 100.00
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Volume 10ml

Celery Seed Essential Oil

Rs. 100.00
Loading reviews...
Volume 10ml

*COD not available for this pincode

*COD not available for this product

*COD not available for this product and pincode

Product Details: Stomach and digestive issues such as dyspepsia/poor digestion, irregular bowel movement (IBS), loss of appetite, flatulence

Q factor:

Adrenal Stimulants: For stress related exhaustion, for example basil, geranium, rosemary.
Anti–rheumatics: Many essences have the reputation of preventing and relieving rheumatic problems, for example angelica, coriander and juniper.
Antibiotics and bactericidal: For fighting bacterial infection, good examples being lavender, lemongrass, rosemary, teatree.
Antidepressants: For uplifting the spirits, for example bergamot, geranium, lemon, orange, rosemary, ylang ylang.
Anti-diabetics or Hypoglycemic: For helping to balance blood-sugar levels, for example geranium, juniper berry.
Anti-inflammatories: As well as helping to reduce pain and inflammation in arthritic joints, such essences also help reduce swelling around injuries for example chamomile, galbanum, lavender.
Anti-Inflammatory: Helpful for skin rashes and wounds, for example chamomile, lavender, geranium.
Antiseptic: All essential oils are antiseptic to a greater or lesser degree, though good examples include eucalyptus, lavender, teatree.
Antispasmodics: For preventing and easing menstrual pain and for easing labour, for example chamomile, clary sage, lavender, marjoram, rose otto and for easing spasm, use chamomile, fennel, peppermint.
Antivirals: For protecting against and helping to reduce serious complications of viral infections such as coughs, colds, flu, for example garlic, eucalyptus, marjoram, teatree.
Aperitifs: the aromas of most essential oils stimulate the appetite: good examples include bergamot, ginger, orange.
Balance Thyroid Secretion: For balancing excessive secretions of thyroxine. Garlic is recommended. However the juice and bulb of both garlic and onion are more effective.
Carminative and Stomachics: For flatulence and nausea, for example cardamom, fennel, peppermint.
Cholagogues:  For stimulating the gall bladder and thus the flow of bile, for example lavender, peppermint.
Cicatrisant: (stimulates the growth of healthy skin cells): Helpful for burns, wounds and scars, for example chamomile, lavender, neroli.
Contain oestrogen-like substances: Some plants contain phyto-oestrogens which have been shown to help menopausal symptoms, for example fennel, hops, sage. The essential oils of these plants may also contain the same substances.
Contain Phyto-Steroids: These substances are said to resemble the male and female sex hormones and are found in frankincense and myrrh. Whether these essences exert a hormonal influence in humans has yet to be established.
Cytophylactics: For increasing the activity of white blood cells which help in our defence against infection, for example frankincense, lavender, rosemary.
Deodorant: Helpful for excessive perspiration and the cleansing of wounds, for example bergamot, cypress, lemongrass, sandalwood.
Depuratives or detoxifying agents: For helping to combat impurities in the blood and organs or to detoxify the system of metabolic wastes, for example angelica, juniper, fennel, lemon, rose otto.
Emmenagogues: For inducing menstruation and/or normalizing menstrual flow, for example chamomile, clary sage, lavender, rose otto.
Fungicidal: Helpful for fungal conditions of skin such as athlete’s foot and ringworm, for example cedarwood, lavender, lemongrass, patchouli, teatree.
Galactogogues: For stimulating the flow of mothers milk, for example fennel, lemon grass.
Anti- Galactogogues: For reducing milk flow, for example peppermint, sage.
Hepatics: For strengthening, toning and stimulating the secretive functions of the liver, for example lemon, rosemary, peppermint.
Hormone Influencing: For a broad spectrum of problems associated with the female reproductive system, for example cypress, frankincense, geranium, hops, rose otto.
Hypnotics: Specifics for inducing sleep, for example chamomile, hops, neroli.
Hypertensive’s (stimulate the circulation): Helpful for poor circulation and low blood pressure, for example black pepper, rosemary, thyme.
Hypotensive (lowers high blood pressure): for example lavender, marjoram, ylang ylang.
Insect Repellant: To repel insects such as midgets and mosquitoes, for example lavender, eucalyptus, geranium, citronella.
Nervines (strengthens the nervous system): To reduce anxiety and stress which contribute to the development of cardiovascular disease, for example chamomile, lavender, neroli, clary sage, juniper, lemongrass, patchouli.
Normalising: For stimulating or relaxing, depending on the state of the individual, for example bergamot, geranium.
Parasiticides: (prevents and destroys parasites): For treating conditions such as head lice and scabies, for example eucalyptus, lavender, rosemary, tea tree.
Rubefacients: By stimulating the periphery circulation, such essences increase the blood supply to the affected area which in turn relieves congestion and inflammation for example black peeper, geranium and, rosemary.
Sedatives: For calming a jangled nervous system, for example clary sage, lavender, marjoram, sandalwood, vetiver.
Stimulants: To help restore energy levels depleted through illness or nervous fatigue, for example black pepper, coriander, peppermint, rosemary.
Tonics and Astringents (strengthens and tones the whole system): Especially helpful for varicose veins and hemorrhoids, for example cypress, geranium, lemon.
Uterine Tonics: For toning and regulating the female reproductive system and for excessive menstruation, for example frankincense, true mellisa, rose otto.
Vermifuges: For expelling intestinal worms, for example bergamot, lavender, lemon, peppermint, thyme.
Vulneraries: For helping to heal wounds, for example frankincense, lavender, marjoram, rosemary

Aromatic Baths: Sprinkle 4-8 drops of essential oil on to the water’s surface after the bath has been drawn. Agitate the water to disperse the oil. The effect of such baths is to reduce tension in body and mind.

Aromatic Toweling: After washing as usual, put 2-3 drops of your favourite essential oil on a wet face cloth or sponge, run it briskly all over your body.
 
Atomizers: Use a garden mist pump or a spray bottle to disperse the molecules (dilute in water or rose water or alcohol for best results) into the air in a fine mist. 

Compress: Add about 6 drops of essential oil to a bowl containing about 500 ml of water, as hot as you can comfortably bear. Place a small towel on top of the water. Wring out the excess and place the towel over the area to be treated or run the towel all over your body. A compress is a valuable way of treating muscular pain, sprains and bruises as well as reducing pain and congestion in internal organs.
 
Cotton Ball: Add a few drops of essential oil onto cotton ball in a small bowl, and let it slowly disperse the essential oil into the air; this is suitable for wardrobes, office desks and automobiles.
 
Cream and Shampoo: To enhance the therapeutic effect of your favorite cream or shampoo add a drop of suitable essential oil and feel the difference.
 
Diffuser: To get the most from your essential oils a diffuser is used to help disperse the molecules into the air. This enables the body to use them as you breathe in the wonderful aromas. Some use electricity and others a heating element or small lit candle under a bowl of water. In the bowl add water and a few drops of your favorite essential oil, the heat generated from the electricity or heating element or a lit candle will warm the water and help disperse the oil molecules into the air.

Foot and Hand Baths: Sprinkle 5-6 drops of the appropriate essential oil in a bowl of lukewarm water. Soak feet or hands for about 10 minutes. At the end of a tiring day this can be relaxing and can even alleviate tension headaches.
 
Gargles and Mouthwashes: For sore throats and laryngitis add one drop of  lemon or peppermint oil to a glass containing 2 teaspoonfuls of cider vinegar. Stir well to disperse the oil, and then fill the glass with warm water. Natural essential oil dissolves better in cider vinegar and also vinegar helps reduce the build-up of tartar on the inside of teeth's back.
 
Inhalations: To help clear nasal passages when you have a cold or flu, put 5-10 drops of essential oil on your handkerchief and inhale as required. Essential oil can also be sprinkled on your pillow to ease nasal congestion and to aid restful sleep.
 
Steam Inhalations: Pour 500 ml of near boiling water into a bowl and then add 2-4 drops of essential oil. Inhale the vapors for 5-10 minutes. In order to trap the aromatic steam more effectively, drape a towel over your head and the bowl. Steam inhalations helps relieve respiratory problems.  

Caution: Essential oils are highly concentrated liquids by treating essential oils as medicines and following the steps outlined below, you will be well on your way to safely enjoying the many benefits that aromatherapy can offer. Essential oils should never be used undiluted on the skin. Some oils can cause sensitisation or allergic reactions in some individuals. Some essential oils should be avoided during pregnancy or by those with asthma, epilepsy, or with other health conditions. Never let children use essential oils without the presence of an adult knowledgeable about their use.

Product Details: Stomach and digestive issues such as dyspepsia/poor digestion, irregular bowel movement (IBS), loss of appetite, flatulence

Q factor:

Adrenal Stimulants: For stress related exhaustion, for example basil, geranium, rosemary.
Anti–rheumatics: Many essences have the reputation of preventing and relieving rheumatic problems, for example angelica, coriander and juniper.
Antibiotics and bactericidal: For fighting bacterial infection, good examples being lavender, lemongrass, rosemary, teatree.
Antidepressants: For uplifting the spirits, for example bergamot, geranium, lemon, orange, rosemary, ylang ylang.
Anti-diabetics or Hypoglycemic: For helping to balance blood-sugar levels, for example geranium, juniper berry.
Anti-inflammatories: As well as helping to reduce pain and inflammation in arthritic joints, such essences also help reduce swelling around injuries for example chamomile, galbanum, lavender.
Anti-Inflammatory: Helpful for skin rashes and wounds, for example chamomile, lavender, geranium.
Antiseptic: All essential oils are antiseptic to a greater or lesser degree, though good examples include eucalyptus, lavender, teatree.
Antispasmodics: For preventing and easing menstrual pain and for easing labour, for example chamomile, clary sage, lavender, marjoram, rose otto and for easing spasm, use chamomile, fennel, peppermint.
Antivirals: For protecting against and helping to reduce serious complications of viral infections such as coughs, colds, flu, for example garlic, eucalyptus, marjoram, teatree.
Aperitifs: the aromas of most essential oils stimulate the appetite: good examples include bergamot, ginger, orange.
Balance Thyroid Secretion: For balancing excessive secretions of thyroxine. Garlic is recommended. However the juice and bulb of both garlic and onion are more effective.
Carminative and Stomachics: For flatulence and nausea, for example cardamom, fennel, peppermint.
Cholagogues:  For stimulating the gall bladder and thus the flow of bile, for example lavender, peppermint.
Cicatrisant: (stimulates the growth of healthy skin cells): Helpful for burns, wounds and scars, for example chamomile, lavender, neroli.
Contain oestrogen-like substances: Some plants contain phyto-oestrogens which have been shown to help menopausal symptoms, for example fennel, hops, sage. The essential oils of these plants may also contain the same substances.
Contain Phyto-Steroids: These substances are said to resemble the male and female sex hormones and are found in frankincense and myrrh. Whether these essences exert a hormonal influence in humans has yet to be established.
Cytophylactics: For increasing the activity of white blood cells which help in our defence against infection, for example frankincense, lavender, rosemary.
Deodorant: Helpful for excessive perspiration and the cleansing of wounds, for example bergamot, cypress, lemongrass, sandalwood.
Depuratives or detoxifying agents: For helping to combat impurities in the blood and organs or to detoxify the system of metabolic wastes, for example angelica, juniper, fennel, lemon, rose otto.
Emmenagogues: For inducing menstruation and/or normalizing menstrual flow, for example chamomile, clary sage, lavender, rose otto.
Fungicidal: Helpful for fungal conditions of skin such as athlete’s foot and ringworm, for example cedarwood, lavender, lemongrass, patchouli, teatree.
Galactogogues: For stimulating the flow of mothers milk, for example fennel, lemon grass.
Anti- Galactogogues: For reducing milk flow, for example peppermint, sage.
Hepatics: For strengthening, toning and stimulating the secretive functions of the liver, for example lemon, rosemary, peppermint.
Hormone Influencing: For a broad spectrum of problems associated with the female reproductive system, for example cypress, frankincense, geranium, hops, rose otto.
Hypnotics: Specifics for inducing sleep, for example chamomile, hops, neroli.
Hypertensive’s (stimulate the circulation): Helpful for poor circulation and low blood pressure, for example black pepper, rosemary, thyme.
Hypotensive (lowers high blood pressure): for example lavender, marjoram, ylang ylang.
Insect Repellant: To repel insects such as midgets and mosquitoes, for example lavender, eucalyptus, geranium, citronella.
Nervines (strengthens the nervous system): To reduce anxiety and stress which contribute to the development of cardiovascular disease, for example chamomile, lavender, neroli, clary sage, juniper, lemongrass, patchouli.
Normalising: For stimulating or relaxing, depending on the state of the individual, for example bergamot, geranium.
Parasiticides: (prevents and destroys parasites): For treating conditions such as head lice and scabies, for example eucalyptus, lavender, rosemary, tea tree.
Rubefacients: By stimulating the periphery circulation, such essences increase the blood supply to the affected area which in turn relieves congestion and inflammation for example black peeper, geranium and, rosemary.
Sedatives: For calming a jangled nervous system, for example clary sage, lavender, marjoram, sandalwood, vetiver.
Stimulants: To help restore energy levels depleted through illness or nervous fatigue, for example black pepper, coriander, peppermint, rosemary.
Tonics and Astringents (strengthens and tones the whole system): Especially helpful for varicose veins and hemorrhoids, for example cypress, geranium, lemon.
Uterine Tonics: For toning and regulating the female reproductive system and for excessive menstruation, for example frankincense, true mellisa, rose otto.
Vermifuges: For expelling intestinal worms, for example bergamot, lavender, lemon, peppermint, thyme.
Vulneraries: For helping to heal wounds, for example frankincense, lavender, marjoram, rosemary

Aromatic Baths: Sprinkle 4-8 drops of essential oil on to the water’s surface after the bath has been drawn. Agitate the water to disperse the oil. The effect of such baths is to reduce tension in body and mind.

Aromatic Toweling: After washing as usual, put 2-3 drops of your favourite essential oil on a wet face cloth or sponge, run it briskly all over your body.
 
Atomizers: Use a garden mist pump or a spray bottle to disperse the molecules (dilute in water or rose water or alcohol for best results) into the air in a fine mist. 

Compress: Add about 6 drops of essential oil to a bowl containing about 500 ml of water, as hot as you can comfortably bear. Place a small towel on top of the water. Wring out the excess and place the towel over the area to be treated or run the towel all over your body. A compress is a valuable way of treating muscular pain, sprains and bruises as well as reducing pain and congestion in internal organs.
 
Cotton Ball: Add a few drops of essential oil onto cotton ball in a small bowl, and let it slowly disperse the essential oil into the air; this is suitable for wardrobes, office desks and automobiles.
 
Cream and Shampoo: To enhance the therapeutic effect of your favorite cream or shampoo add a drop of suitable essential oil and feel the difference.
 
Diffuser: To get the most from your essential oils a diffuser is used to help disperse the molecules into the air. This enables the body to use them as you breathe in the wonderful aromas. Some use electricity and others a heating element or small lit candle under a bowl of water. In the bowl add water and a few drops of your favorite essential oil, the heat generated from the electricity or heating element or a lit candle will warm the water and help disperse the oil molecules into the air.

Foot and Hand Baths: Sprinkle 5-6 drops of the appropriate essential oil in a bowl of lukewarm water. Soak feet or hands for about 10 minutes. At the end of a tiring day this can be relaxing and can even alleviate tension headaches.
 
Gargles and Mouthwashes: For sore throats and laryngitis add one drop of  lemon or peppermint oil to a glass containing 2 teaspoonfuls of cider vinegar. Stir well to disperse the oil, and then fill the glass with warm water. Natural essential oil dissolves better in cider vinegar and also vinegar helps reduce the build-up of tartar on the inside of teeth's back.
 
Inhalations: To help clear nasal passages when you have a cold or flu, put 5-10 drops of essential oil on your handkerchief and inhale as required. Essential oil can also be sprinkled on your pillow to ease nasal congestion and to aid restful sleep.
 
Steam Inhalations: Pour 500 ml of near boiling water into a bowl and then add 2-4 drops of essential oil. Inhale the vapors for 5-10 minutes. In order to trap the aromatic steam more effectively, drape a towel over your head and the bowl. Steam inhalations helps relieve respiratory problems.  

Caution: Essential oils are highly concentrated liquids by treating essential oils as medicines and following the steps outlined below, you will be well on your way to safely enjoying the many benefits that aromatherapy can offer. Essential oils should never be used undiluted on the skin. Some oils can cause sensitisation or allergic reactions in some individuals. Some essential oils should be avoided during pregnancy or by those with asthma, epilepsy, or with other health conditions. Never let children use essential oils without the presence of an adult knowledgeable about their use.