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CLOVE OIL - Put a couple drops of clove oil on a cotton ball and apply to tooth. For larger area
you may want to mix the drop in 1/4 teaspoon of organic olive oil then dip the cottonball in the
mix. Clove oil is very potent but it's probably my favorite of all the toothache remedies!
This is a great dry socket remedy also. Clean the socket first (irrigate with warm water syringe)
and pack the socket with the cottonball infused with a couple drops of organic clove essential oil.
This simple oil will greatly help toothache pain!
If you can't find clove essential oil, your local drugstore should have a Red Cross Toothache Kit.
This kit contains an oil called Eugenol which is basicly clove oil.
WHOLE CLOVES or POWDERED CLOVE - When using whole cloves dip the clove in some
honey and gently chew it to release the essential oils. Or make a paste with powdered clove and
water or olive oil. Apply directly or use a cottonball.
CAYENNE PEPPER - Apply a few grains of cayenne pepper to the tooth or make a paste. This
may make your tooth ache pain worse for only a minute before the pain subsides.
GINGER ROOT - Chew a small piece of ginger root or make a paste with powdered.
ECHINACEA TINCTURE - Apply a few drop of tincture to the tooth and gums. This is one of
the best toothache home remedies as it will not only numb the pain but fight infections as well.
SAGE - Make a strong cup of sage tea. Swish each mouthful and hold for 30 seconds before
swallowing. Do the same for each mouthful until cup is gone. Sage is also a natural tooth
OIL OF OREGANO - Oil of oregano is deeply penetrating and germicidal. Use directly on the
tooth or put a few drops on a cotton ball and wedge between bad tooth and gum.
ACTIVATED CHARCOAL - Charcoal has a great ability to draw toxins and can be very
beneficial for an abcessed tooth or just a toothache. Make a poultice and apply as long as
ACCUPRESSURE - Squeeze your index finger (same side your tooth is on) on each side of your
fingernail. Squeeze and rotate back and forth for several minutes.
MYRRH ESSENTIAL OIL - A great antiseptic for your mouth and more! Make a paste by
adding a few drops to some baking soda. Rub on gums then use to brush your teeth. You can also
add a few drops to some vodka then mix with water and use as a mouthwash. (essential oils and
water will not mix hence the need for vodka) This is a good remedy for canker sores also.

Add a teaspoon of salt to warm water and rinse. Store in a glass bottle and use daily. strain and reseal in glass jar. Shake the jar daily. 2. Use as a rinse and gargle but do not swallow. dilute 1 tablespoon mouthwash in 1 cup water. Combine 1/4 cup apple cider vinegar in two cups distilled water. HOMEMADE MOUTHWASH RECIPES 1. Seal tightly and steep for two weeks.HYDROGEN PEROXIDE . 3.Use 3% hydrogen peroxide as a mouthwash. Do not swallow. Soak your toothbrush in HP to sanitize! SALT . To use. After two weeks. Herbal Mouthwash Recipe o 1 cup vodka o 1 tablespoon whole cloves o 1 tablespoon cinnamon chips o 1 teaspoon fennel seeds o 1 teaspoon anise seeds o 1 teaspoon licorice root Mix ingredients in a small glass jar. . dilute 1 tablespoon mouthwash in 1 cup water. To use. Essential Oil Mouthwash Recipe o 20 drops peppermint essential oil o 10 drops orange essential oil o 10 drops eucalyptus essential oil o 1 cup vodka Mix all ingredients and store in a tightly capped jar. (You can add myrrh oil to the vinegar before you add the water for an even more antiseptic rinse!) Make sure you rinse with pure water afterwards to dilute the acids in the vinegar.

Caution: prolonged inhalation of concentrated essential oils can cause headaches. headaches. healing properties and various uses of these phenomenal medicines. Please visit the ‘Writings’ section of the website for more in depth and inspiring educational material where you will learn the stories. Can be mixed with 1/2 to 1 cup sesame oil or milk then poured into bath.Ac. disperse. ‘04) Here is a brief overview of how to use essential oils effectively.html#ixzz2AZegeOkq How To Use Essential Oils Effectively by David Crow. Put oil on water immediately before entering bath. SOLOMON'S SEAL ROOT TINCTURE . This article includes: • The Seven Best Ways of Using Essential Oils Effectively • How Essential Oils Work: Absorption and Effects • Contamination: Ten Important Facts To Know Before Purchasing • The Safe Use of Essential Oils We recommend that you begin your journey into the world of our Aromatic Treasures by reading this overview first.healing-from-home-remedies. and lethargy. 2) Baths A generally safe does is 5 .10 drops of milder oils.10 drops in a glass of water to soak/sanitize your toothbrush for 15 minutes. using diffusers. (Available in most health food departments) Use 5 .This amazing herb is mostly known as a bone and muscle remedy so it's no surprise that it is wonderful for teeth and (Published in Yogi Times. nausea. http://www. Best for respiratory and sinus. vertigo. Standard dose is 10 drops.Add 3 drops of grapefruit seed extract to 3 ounces water for a rinse and/or gargle. Nov.GRAPEFRUIT SEED EXTRACT . dizziness. The Seven Best Ways of Using Essential Oils for Health and Healing 1) Inhalations This is the use of essential oils on hot compress. or onto hot water for inhalation. A 1/2 . L.

headaches. rub together gently and inhale deeply. 5) Massage Pure essential oils are about 70 times more concentrated than the whole plant. 4) Facial steam 1 . For children under 12. muscular aches and pains. Caution: overuse of essential oils in the bath can cause irritation. 1% = 6 drops per oz 2% = 12 3% = 18 5% = 30 10% = 60 6) Direct Palm Inhalation Caution: This method of use should only be done with oils that can be safely applied to the skin (see the toxicology and safety section below).5% dilution is recommended for most purposes. non-irritating oils for bath. Excellent for opening sinuses. Advantages: very simple to use. provides light background fragrancing . skin treatment. respiratory symptoms. Dilutions are typically 2% . muscular and menstrual pains. skin problems. insomnia. steam face. 1% is generally safe. Use only mild. circulatory problems.10%. Pour this into tub. A 2.5 drops on hot water in a pot.ounce bottle is a perfect size for a bath blend. dysmenorrhea. Apply 1-2 drops of oil to the palms. For adults. Add 2 or more essential oils using up to 7 or 8 drops to total to carrier oil. Candle diffusers Usually a heat resistant vessel for water and essential oils. stress and nervous tension. This is an excellent method of use for a quick and easy exposure to the anti-microbial and other therapeutic uses of essential oils. 7) Diffusers There are various types of diffusers on the market. such as lavender and clary sage. with different advantages and disadvantages. 3) Compresses 10 drops oil in 4 oz hot water. a 2. Good for bruises. wounds.5% blend for a 1 ounce bottle of carrier oil is 15 drops of essential oil. cover head with a towel. soak cloth. Aromatic baths are excellent for skin problems. wrap. and a heat resistant platform that holds the vessel over a small candle.

More viscous oils cannot be diffused (such as sandalwood or ylang ylang). This reduces the amount of oil consumed. Advantages: easy to use. compress. They also have an indirect effect via the olfactory nerve pathways into the brain. neurological. and tend to clog. depending on the oil. Electric heat diffusers Small absorbent pads are placed inside of a heating chamber with ventilation that allows the aromatic compounds to evaporate into the surrounding air. Skin Essential oils are absorbed in minute quantities through the skin. Respiratory Essential oils are inhaled during treatment. and application (carrier oil. Disadvantages: diffusers need to be cleaned regularly. can diffuse thicker oils. which have a direct effect of the sinuses. and lungs. . which control emotional. Essential oil fragrances are absorbed through blood circulation and nerve pathways from the sinuses into the central glands of the brain. A glass nebulizing bulb serves as a condenser. minimal maintenance. dilution. etc). Many of the indications for specific oils include various skin conditions. and prevents over-saturation in a room. allowing only the finest particles of the essential oil to escape into the air.Disadvantages: does not produce strong concentration for therapeutic benefits. Cool air nebulizing diffusers A system that uses air pressure generated by a compressing unit to vaporize the essential oils. Disadvantages: heat damages some aromatic compounds. to produce intermittent diffusion. throat. Many essential oils are specific medicines for respiratory conditions. and immunological functions. Advantages: strong diffusion maximizes therapeutic benefits in respiratory conditions. Timers Electric heat and cool air nebulizers can be purchased with timers. Other methods Adding essential oils to room humidifiers Essential oil rings places on light bulbs The Absorption and Effects of Essential Oils Glandular Essential oils probably exert their most powerful and direct pharmacological effects systemically via the blood supply to the brain.

7) Bulking Bulking is the post-distillation combining of oils from one or more species. 2) Synthetic Fragrances Certain oils do not exist in a natural state. . and synthetics). gardenia. both through dermal and respiratory absorption. Dried plant material from different years may be bulked with fresh. frangipani. Some oils are extended to make them more pourable. These oils enhance the circulation stimulating effects of massage. Adulteration and Contamination The 10 Most Important Points To Know Before You Purchase Essential Oils 1) “Pure” In the US. The more levels that are involved. Some oils are highly adulterated. False advertising is rampant in the aromatherapy world. and are only available as synthetic fragrances or “bouqueted” fragrances (combination of essential oils. 4) Chain of Supply The fragrance industry has many levels of buyers and suppliers. the more risk of adulteration.” which are not. Pesticides Some pesticides are carried over in the extracting process. 5) Grades Lower grades of oils are frequently sold as higher. and sandalwood. such as melissa (lemon balm). 3) Adulteration The more expensive an oil. like benzoin. the term “pure” has no legal meaning and is often applied to just about anything. absolutes. the more there is risk of adulteration.Circulation Many essential oils have beneficial effects on circulatory problems. some are not. These include honeysuckle. rose. Expressed citrus oils contain pesticide residues. 6) Extenders Many oils are “extended” using synthetic or natural solvents. A good example is ylang ylang. linden. the solvent is frequently questionable. Expensive oils are frequently extended with jojoba. It is best to get oils directly from the distiller. or loading plants of the same species from different harvests into the still together. Large volumes of oils are sold as “genuine” and “pure.

The Safe Use of Essential Oils In general. People should avoid using essential oils internally if prescribed by a lay practitioner. when used properly essential oils are quite safe and highly beneficial. There are two exceptions to this rule. • Do not apply directly to skin. because their uses are still relatively unknown. 8) Rectified or Redistilled: Oils that have had natural components removed from them: terpene-less oils. 9) Folded Oils. especially if the practitioner’s education is primarily from the marketing perspective rather than clinical. or those with serious health problems. • Avoid contact with eyes and mucous membranes. avoid synthetic fragrances. without advanced medical study. but is rarely available in the US. • Keep out of reach of children. 10) Reconstituted Oils that have had natural or synthetic chemical components added to them after distillation. the elderly. • Do not use citrus oils before exposure to UV light. (usually citrus) that have been redistilled a number of times to remove more of the monoterpenes (usually) to make the oil more desirable for the flavoring industry. always dilute with carrier oil. furocoumarin-free oils. • Use only pure essential oils. • Store essential oils and carrier oils properly to avoid degradation and rancidity. • Avoid prolonged exposure without ventilation. pregnant women. Toxicology and Safety • Do not use essential oils internally. people can and do hurt themselves by using these highly concentrated botanical substances improperly. Do not use essential oils internally. • The first is properly administered dosages of essential oil medications prescribed by a licensed physician. However. This is now occurring in certain European clinics. • Do not use essential oils on infants.Bulking is done to make the product cheaper and/or to make it conform to some standard desirable to the fragrance or flavoring industries. . children.

avoid essential oils with highly sensitive skin and with any instances of skin allergies. such as sandalwood. always test a small area with a diluted oil before applying over a larger area. The second is the reasonable use of mild essential oils that have a well documented history of safety. especially rashes. Do not induce vomiting. even lavender can be problematic for some people. Some get better with age. severe inflammation and dermatitis.• The second exception is biocompatible levels of essential oil ingestion when taken as part of the diet. Do not give water if breathing or swallowing is difficult. The first is the use of attars as perfumes. In actual practice. with none of the gastric dangers. Skin Reactions Skin reactions are dependent on the type of oil. and should be used within one year. however. For people with sensitive skin. For general non-medical use. immediately call your local Poison Control Center. or in water as when used on a compress. Do not apply directly to skin. . Dilute all essential oils before applying to the skin. Pure essential oils are much less dangerous than synthetic aroma chemicals. the internal consumption of this oil frequently causes the typical symptoms associated with the ingestion of essential oils. the use of oregano as a fresh herb. A good example of this is oregano oil. either for dermal or respiratory applications. Because the floral essences are distilled into a base of sandalwood oil. It is best to check with clients to determine any prior history of skin reactions before using oils. the sandalwood oil acts as a carrier which dilutes the potency of the pure essential oil. vetiver. either in a fatty oil. A general rule is to never apply more than one to two drops of undiluted oil to the skin. always dilute with carrier oil. On the other hand. The best example of this is lavender. and the condition of the skin. the concentration of the oil. There are two exceptions to this rule. Oregano oil is widely marketed for internal consumption. such as extreme gastric hyperacidity. Patch testing is always advisable. steamed at the end of food preparation. Skin reactivity is becoming more of a problem as synthetic aroma chemicals become more common adulterants in the essential oil industry. and patchouli. Essential oils generally have a shelf life of one to three years. Essential oils are very concentrated. provides all the benefits of oregano oil at a biocompatible level. The citrus oils are most prone to degradation. Should accidental ingestion of any significant amount of an essential oil occur. Refrigerate fatty carrier oils to prevent rancidity. Old and oxidized oils are more prone to cause reactions. with numerous claims made about its therapeutic efficacy.

Saturate a cotton ball with milk or vegetable oil and wipe over the area affected. Take special precautions with applications near delicate skin areas. The cases frequently involved exposure to numerous essential oils. These oils should be used cautiously or avoided in cases of skin sensitivity. and avoid the use of citrus oils if exposure will be occurring after treatment. if higher than normal concentrations are used it can be longer. clove. There are relatively few oils used in a typical massage practice that will produce sensitization under normal applications in a carrier oil. eczema. and will gradually decrease over an eight to twelve hour period. These include contact dermatitis. This is especially dangerous when applied undiluted to the skin. garlic. The best practice is to use proper dilutions. Some oils used in massage practice can be moderately irritant. • Sensitization: Skin sensitization means an allergic skin reaction. These include horseradish.Skin reactions to essential oils can take three forms: • Irritation: A small number of oils are strongly or severely irritant. which will dilute the impact of the essential oils. avoid synthetic fragrances. and pruritic erythematous eruptions. Most of the phototoxic oils are also photocarcinogenic. but even low concentrations in a carrier oil can cause problems if followed by exposure to sun or tanning lamps. The most common oils which cause phototoxicity are the citruses. fennel. However. bergamot is the most reactive. such as cinnamon. . there are a number of reports on Pubmed of allergic reactions to essential oils. and angelica. this usually manifests as a rash. Some citruses are phototoxic if expressed. such as coconut. The best treatment for skin irritation from essential oils is to apply a fatty oil. Phototoxicity will be much stronger directly after application of the oil. In severe instances flood the eye area with lukewarm water for fifteen minutes. verbena. such as massage therapists and estheticians. • Phototoxicity: Some essential oils can strongly increase sensitivity to sunlight when applied to the skin. mustard. Avoid contact with eyes and mucous membranes If an essential oil gets into the eye. These cases were predominantly among those who used essential oils professionally for long periods of time. but not if distilled. and it is also likely that the quality of the oils was poor. avoid direct exposure to UV rays after application. and verbena. and onion (which are rarely used in aromatherapy practice). Other oils include marigold (tagetes). do not rub it. such as lemon and lime. Use only pure essential oils. asthma.

When exposed to high levels of essential oils make sure to keep the room well ventilated. headache. become familiar with it’s properties. Apply to the back of your neck every hour for the first few hours. nausea. pregnant women. especially in confined areas. When in doubt about a condition or an oil. and precautions. without advanced medical study. consult a qualified medical specialist. can cause dizziness.Avoid prolonged exposure without ventilation Overexposure to essential oils. the elderly. light headedness. Store essential oils in a cool.floracopeia. blood sugar imbalances. heat and light degrade essential oils. . If in doubt use safe. www. children. non-irritating essential oils and dilute them with a carrier oil before using. Store essential oils and carrier oils properly to avoid degradation and rancidity. or those with serious health problems. euphoria. General Advice Before experimenting with an Headaches Headache Oil Traditional Uses To relieve pain and headache Ingredients  2 drops of Lemongrass  4 drops of Rosewood  5 drops of Frankincense  3 drops of Peppermint  1 oz of Jojoba Oil . dose. dark room and always keep your oils tightly sealed. irritability. of Jojoba oil. Do not use essential oils on infants. Air.Organic Directions Add essential oils to 1 oz.

Jojoba oil.. Essential Oil Quick List Select an Essential Oil.. Rub on neck and throat several times during the day..Stress Headache Traditional Uses Help relieve headache if caused from stress or tension Ingredients  3 drop of Basil (Sweet)  3 drop of Lavender  3 drop of Rosewood  5 drop of Frankincense  2 drop of Chamomile..  Select an Essential Oil. Roman Directions Blend into 1 oz.  Balsam Copaiba (Copaifera officinalis)  Balsam Fir (Abies balsamea)  Balsam Poplar (Populus balsamifera)  Basil (Sweet) (Ocimum basilicum ct linalool)  Bergamot (Citrus bergamia)  Bergamot Mint (Mentha citrata)  Black Pepper (Piper nigrum) .

Pinus nigra. Pinus wallichiana)  Coriander (Coriandrum sativum)  Corsican Black Pine (Pinus nigra laricio)  Cypress (Cupressus sempervirens)  Davana (Artemisia pallens)  Douglas Fir (Pseudotsuga menzies)  Elemi (Canarium luzonicum)  Engelman Spruce (Picea engelmanii)  Eucalyptus Citriodora (Eucalyptus citriodora)  Eucalyptus Dives (Eucalyptus dives) . German (Matricaria recutita)  Chamomile. Black Spruce (Picea mariana)  Blue Cypress (Callitris intratropica)  Cajeput (Melaleuca leucadendron var. German CO2 Total (Matricaria recutita)  Chamomile. Cape (Eriocephalus punctulatus)  Chamomile. cajuputi)  Cardamom CO2 (Ellettaria cardamomum)  Carrot Seed (Daucus carota)  Cedarwood (Juniperus virginiana)  Cedarwood (Indian) (Cedrus deodara)  Chamomile. Roman (Chamaemelum nobile)  Citronella Java (Cymbopogon winterianus)  Clary Sage (Salvia sclarea)  Clove Bud (Eugenia Caryophyllata)  Conifer Blend (Abies alba.

 Eucalyptus Globulus (Eucalyptus globulus)  Eucalyptus Radiata (Eucalyptus radiata)  Fingerroot (Boesenbergia pandurata )  Fragonia (TM) (Agonis fragrans)  Frankincense (Boswellia carterii)  Galbanum (Ferula galbaniflua)  Geranium (Pelargonium roseum X asperum)  Ghandi Root (Homalomena aromatica)  Ginger (Zingiber officinale)  Gingergrass (Cymbopogon martini var. sofia)  Grapefruit (Citrus paradisi )  Guava Leaf (Psidium guajava)  Helichrysum (Corsica) (Helichrysum italicum)  Helichrysum (Croatia) (Helichrysum italicum)  Helichrysum bracteiferum (Helichrysum bracteiferum)  Helichrysum gymnocephalum (Helichrysum gymnocephalum)  Helichrysum odoratissimum (Helichrysum odoratissimum)  Hemlock (Tsuga canadensis)  Ho Wood (Cinnamomun camphora ct linalol)  Honey Myrtle (Melaleuca teretifolia)  Jasmine absolute (Jasminum grandiflorum)  Juniper (Utah) (Juniperus osteosperma)  Juniper Berry (Juniperus communis)  Kaffir Lime (Citrus hystrix) .

8 cineole)  Norway Pine (Red Pine) (Pinus resinosa)  Nutmeg (Myristica fragrans)  Opopanax (Commiphora guidotti) .8 cineole (Melaleuca quinquenervia ct 1. amara)  Neroli/Petitgrain Co-Distill (Citrus aurantium var amara (Flowers and Leaves))  Niaouli ct 1. Kunzea (Kunzea ambigua)  Larch Tamarack (Larix Laricina)  Laurel Leaf (Laurus nobilis)  Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia)  Lavender (Bulgaria) (Lavandula angustifolia)  Lemon (Citrus limon)  Lemongrass (Cymbopogon citratus)  Lemongrass-Rhodinol rich (India) (Cymbopogon citratus ct rhodinol)  Lime (Citrus aurantifolia)  Linaloe Berry (Bursera delpechiana)  Linden Blossom CO2 Total (Tilia cordata)  Mandarin (Green) (Citrus reticulata)  Marjoram (Sweet) (Origanum marjorana)  Mastic (Pistacia lentiscus)  May Chang (Litsea cubeba)  Melissa (Melissa officinalis)  Myrrh (Commiphora myrrha)  Myrtle (Myrtus communis)  Neroli (Citrus aurantium var.

8 cineole)  Rhododendron (Rhododendron anthopogon)  Rock Rose (Cistus ladaniferus)  Rosalina (Melaleuca ericifolia)  Rose absolute (Rose damascena)  Rose otto (Rosa damacena)  Rose/ Geranium co-distill (Rosa damascena/Pelargouium Roseum X Asperum)  Rosemary ct camphor (Rosmarinus officinalis ct camphor)  Rosemary ct verbenone (Rosmarinus officinalis ct verbenone/camphor)  Rosewood (Aniba rosaeodora)  Sandalwood (Santalum album)  Saro (Cinnamosma fragrans) . amara or Bigaradia)  Pinion Pine (Pinus edulis)  Plai (Zingiber cassumunar)  Ponderosa Pine (pinus ponderosa)  Ravintsara (Ho leaf) (Cinnamomum camphora ct 1. motia)  Palo Santo (Holy Wood) (Bursera graveolens)  Patchouli (Pogostemom cablin)  Patchouli (Vintage) (Pogostemom cablin)  Peppermint (Mentha x piperita)  Petitgrain (Bigarade) (Citrus aurantium var. Orange (Blood) (Citrus sinensis)  Orange (Sweet) (Citrus sinensis)  Oregano (Origanum vulgare )  Palmarosa (Cymbopogon martini var.

 Scotch Pine (Pinus sylvestris)  Siberian Fir (Abies sibirica)  Silver Fir (Abies alba)  Sitka Spruce (Picea sitchensis)  Spike Lavender (Lavandula latifolia)  Spikenard (Nardostachys jatamansi. )  Thyme ct linalol (Thymus vulgaris ct linalol)  Thyme ct thymol (Thymus vulgaris ct thymol)  Tulsi (Holy Basil) (Ocimum sanctum ct eugenol)  Turmeric (Curcuma longa)  Vanilla Oleoresin (Vanilla planifolia)  Vetiver (Vetiveria zizanoides)  White Fir (abies concolor)  White Pine (Pinus strobus)  White Spruce (Picea glauca)  Wild Mint (Mentha arvensis)  Xanthoxylum (Zanthoxylum armatum)  Yarrow (Achillea millefolium)  Ylang Ylang (complete) (Cananga odorata) . John's Wort (Hypericum perforatum)  Sugandha Kokila (Cinnamomum Glaucescens)  Tamala ct linalol (Cinnamomum Tamala)  Tea Tree (Melaleuca alternifolia)  Thyme (Benchmark) (Thymus zygis Loefl L. Nardostachys grandiflora)  St.

there h  Orange (Blood) (Citrus sinensis) A vibrant citrus aroma! Ther  Linden Blossom CO2 Total (Tilia cordata) Totals will dilute in carriers . John's Wort has long been  Guava Leaf (Psidium guajava) Also known as the Apple Guava. John's Wort (Hypericum perforatum) St.or see a printable list of oils New Oils  St.