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Aromatherapy – the fact and the fiction

You've seen those mysterious brown bottles in the health food store. But do you really know what "essential oil" is? You saw the surplus assertions of lavender instantly healing wounds and found yourself thinking about "Whoa!"? Let's take a look at one of the greatest fashion that has hit North America for years and tries to separate the facts from fiction.

AROMATERAPY – WHAT IS IT?

Although aromatic herbal substances come from thousands of years, aromatherapy is a relatively new idea. In fact, the term "aromatherapy" did not even form until the 1920s. While finding people who say that aromatherapy cures everything from AIDS to dandruff, you can first look at aromatherapy in the purest form – using fragrant herbal substances to change mood, create an atmosphere, and customize a room.

Ask for an aromatherapy fan and tell you that true aromatherapy uses only pure natural herbal substances. But the truth is that the atmosphere can be affected by any scent – natural or not. Ask real estate agents to use smells and suggest that you suggest a lot of cinnamon rolls or an apple pie baking while presenting your home to prospective buyers. A tale of old wives? Some people think that others are swearing.

IF THE ALLOWED OF THE PREPARATIONS. . .

Let's face it – there are people who go to aromatherapy like cancer therapy, depression treatment, and even aphrodisiac. But good scientific studies on aromatherapy are rare. Natural therapists did not even take aromatherapy seriously. The best option is free therapy.

And while dealing with the subject of tyranny, we clarify another misunderstanding. There is currently no single certification aromatherapy program in the United States. When you rent an aroma expert, you can not be certain that the person knows what he is doing.

OK. IT DOES NOT REPRESENT. SO. . . WHAT'S GOOD?

Aromatherapy does not cure rectal diseases and does not burn eyes but is a wonderful way to get to the natural scents home. Essential oils do not have a rotten sweet smell of artificial refreshments or the smell of solvent in-room sprays. Regardless of whether you refresh the filling, diffuse them into the air, or use it to smell the linens, essential oils are a quick and easy way to give your personality a little in the private space. Let's look at the most popular use of some of the most common oils:

Eucalyptus or Tea Tree's healing effect in your bathroom or kitchen will be clear right away. Roses in the bathroom, however, are reflected in Victorian times when the rose was scented in perfumes, facial creams and soaps.

Lavender is the scent of classic "canvas cabinet". Try to sprinkle the sheets and pillows lightly about half an hour before retiring in the evening.

Citrus oils such as Orange or Lemon make the room happy and enjoy yourself while warm, woody oils like, Patchouli or Sandalwood is a mysterious, intimate feeling.

In the bedroom Ylang-Ylang's deep, exotic smell whispers whisper "This is a romantic place."

  • Published On : 1 year ago on March 19, 2018
  • Author By :
  • Last Updated : March 19, 2018 @ 5:14 pm
  • In The Categories Of : Uncategorized

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