Myrrh Oil

    10ml
    • Overview
    • Ingredients
    • Instructions
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    Myrrh Oil

    High quality myrrh essential oil organic gmo free grown in a pestercide free envioroment so our customers know they are buying a real quality oil. Traditionally used by the Ancients egyptions, Chinese medicine and India's Ayurvedic medicine for its antioxidant properties myrrh really has Royalty status in the hierarchy of natural plant based oils

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    • Myrrh Oil
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    Dose: Up to 2 to 3 drops per day massaged into the skin or diluted into a carrier oil


    Myrrh Essential Oil Origins

    Myrrh is the essence of every true-willed industry these days. Extracted from the tree of Balsamea erythrea, myrrh is an authentic gum resin that has an earthy scent which has been in the industry for years. The most concentrated and purest form of this gum resin can be found in the colours of yellow and black. Myrrh is popular in the fragrance industry and is used as the base in many perfumes, aftershaves, and toiletries. Chinese Joss sticks are infused with the scent of myrrh essential oil to help focus in meditation when doing yoga in health retreats. Bisabol myrrh is one of the commonest fragrances that is sprayed onto the surface of these sticks for longer hours of placid and engrocious nature of air.

    Herabol myrrh is the purest variant of C. molmol myrrh that is grown in the regions of Ethiopia and Somalia. Some beliefs accept myrrh as the purest form of fragrance that can be offered to mother nature. In many subcontinents, myrrh oil is used often used as a misonym for Bdellium. It’s easy to confirm the attributes of myrrh by adding a drop of this oil to a petri dish on a drop of nitric acid. If its Bdellium, you would find a purple residue on the surface of the petri dish. The outsource of myrrh began from Egypt where the oil was quaint to the locals with the name of ‘The tears of Horus’. Every summer in Egypt came with a woody flavor of myrrh in the air as the shrub of Commiphora grew in the wilderness of Egypt. Dioscorides was one of the first among the Greek physicians to suggest the use of myrrh for medical purposes such as skin sores

    and pain.

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