Ginger CO2 Extract
GINGER CO2 EXTRACT
Size: 5 ml. Violetglass bottle
Botanical Name: Zingiber officianalis
Method: CO2 Total Extraction from certified organic roots
Note: Ginger is irritating to nasal membranes for some people, so be careful diffusing it!
Analgesic • Anti-bacterial • Anti-depressant • Anti-flatulent • Anti-infectious • Anti-inflammatory • Anti-microbial • Anti-septic • Anti-spasmodic • Anti-toxic • Aphrodisiac • Blood Sugar Stabilizer • Carminative • Digestive • Tonic: Uterine • Eases Motion Sickness • Nausea • Immune System
Ginger CO2 Extract has a deliciously warm, welcoming aroma. It enhances the memory, and strengthens boundaries of the mind, emotions, and human energy field. It is a wonderful aromatic for supporting the healing of trauma or victimization.
The aroma helps ease psychic sensitivity, possibly helpful for schizophrenia and those experiencing psychic breaks.
It improves mental clarity, and sharpens the physical senses, drawing attention into the physical world and balancing the tendency toward mental projection.
It is often best used in an inhaler blank rather than diffused, since many find it to be too strong for diffusion.
Internal–oral, inhalation with caution
External–topical application, skin conditions, massage, local compress, spinal compress, points & energy centers
Top Note: Warm, tangy, spicy, slightly sweet notes
Heart Note: Spicy, woody, root like notes
Base Note: Spicy, powdery, earthy, root like notes
Classification: Top or heart note
Ginger CO2 extract is used in oriental perfumes, spice blends, incense notes, high class florals in trace amounts, culinary blends, and tropical blends.
It blends well with citrus oils, champaca, clove bud, eucalyptus, fenugreek, sweet anise, or sweet basil.
Observations and Anecdotal Information
Ginger is famous for its affinity for the digestive system. It can relieve all kinds of digestive upsets, including nausea, indigestion, bloating, gas, motion sickness, altitude sickness, and vomiting.
It dries mucus, helping to relieve smoker’s cough and chronic congestion.
It stimulates the thyroid, liver, and pancreas, and promotes bile secretion. It is helpful for those recovering from alcoholism, as it can stabilize blood sugar and relieve cravings.
Ginger is irritating to nasal membranes for some people, so be careful diffusing it! You may try blending it in small amounts with other oils such as citrus or eucalyptus.
It is best applied to the skin, chest, feet or spine, or taken internally (in proper dilution), for fevers, colds, and flu.
Ginger CO2 extract is a great oil for massaging tired muscles, and relieving joint and muscle pain.
- Use caution when diffusing–may be irritating to mucus membranes for some people.
- Avoid use within 24 hours of sun exposure or UV light exposure. May be sensitizing.
- Do not use with infants or small children.
- Keep all essential oils away from eyes.
- Store in a safe place, out of the reach of children.
- All internal uses should be researched and/or supported by a health care professional. Product quality and dosage are critically important when using essential oils internally.
The information on this website is not intended or implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. If you are pregnant, nursing, taking medication, or have a medical condition, please consult your physician and do your research before using these products. All information is provided for educational purposes and should not be viewed as health claims.
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