Eucalyptus has a positive effect on arthritis, relieves rheumatism and muscle pain, and is often used as a supplement to ointments and wraps. It relieves sinusitis, cough, cold symptoms, bronchitis, and has also proven useful in the treatment of chronic obstructive bronchitis. It can be used to treat Candida mutant fungus, acts against acne, cleanses minor wounds, relieves symptoms of diabetes and strengthens the immune system.
Some dentists use eucalyptus oil as a solvent to restore root canals, and very often can be found as an additive in toothpaste. In addition, eucalyptus oil is useful as an insect repellent and as a natural stain remover. If properly diluted, it can be used on pets and humans.
Eucalyptus oil is a fantastic addition to oils and massage lotions, household cleaning products, personal hygiene products (including shampoos and conditioners).
When inhaled, eucalyptus essential oil can be used to enhance emotional well-being, and during meditation is useful for focusing on relationships.
- direct inhalation
- local application
- internal use (only Eucalyptus globulus is suitable for oral administration)
Eucalyptus essential oil must be diluted 50:50 with base oil before use.
Blue cypress, cedar, chamomile, cypress, geranium, ginger, grapefruit, spruce, lavender, lemon, myrtle, oak, orange, peppermint, rosemary, spruce pine, mint, tea tree, thyme
- Eucalyptus essential oil must always be diluted before use.
- Before adding it to a recipe, dilute it 1: 4 with the carrier.
- Only use eucalyptus oil that is safe for oral use.
- Before using products containing eucalyptus essential oil, test diluted oil on the forearm.