Lavender Oil 100% Pure - Now Essential Oils

Lavender Oil 100% Pure - Now Essential Oils

Your Price: $19.99
  • 2 oz Pure Essential Oil

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Lavandula officinalis (spp.)

Aroma: Floral.

Benefits: Soothing, normalizing, balancing.

For aromatherapy use. For all other uses, carefully dilute with a carrier oil such as jojoba, grapeseed, olive, or almond oil prior to use. Please consult an essential oil book or other professional reference source for suggested dilution ratios.

Headache Ease Blend: Add 3 drops each of lavender oil, peppermint oil and chamomile oil to a diffuser and enjoy.

Extraction Method: Steam Distilled from fresh flowering tops.

pure lavender oil.

Caution: Keep out of reach of children. Avoid contact with eyes. If pregnant or lactating, consult a practitioner before using. Not for internal use. Natural essential oils are highly concentrated and should be used with care. Purity Tested/Quality Assured.

5 Stars
Smells GREAT!
This is 100% PURE Lavandula Officinalis. It smells exactly the way it's supposed to. This is REAL lavender. I see some reviewers complaining that it smells watered-down , altered, or different from other oils they've bought. Be sure to check that you weren't buying a lavender hybrid in the past, known as Lavandula x hybrida, or LAVANDIN. It's commonly marketed and sold as real lavender, as companies can claim it is a type of lavender. While it IS technically a TYPE of lavender, it differs from real lavender in a few ways. Most Notably: the scent of LAVANDIN is much stronger than that of REAL lavender. It's medicinal properties vary somewhat as well. REAL lavender can be used to help heal burns, while the hybrid can actually worsen them! LAVANDIN is used because it's easier to grow, and therefore cheaper. NOW Lavender oil is NOT the hybrid, but the real thing. I believe it is a superior product, but for those of you that prefer the stronger smell, look for Lavandula Hybrida, or Lavandin instead. If a bottle doesn't list which breed it is, you can't be certain which type it is. Maybe you could call whichever company that is selling it and find out? I would hope they would tell you, at least! NOW, however, actually lists the name on the bottle as being Lavandula Officinalis, or official lavender. It can also be called Lavandula angustifolia, Lavandula vera, among other names. There are dozens of different species of Lavender, so you may come across other names as well. The way to tell the difference between real and hybrid is this: if there is an x between genus and species names (Lavandula x intermedia) then it's a hybrid, and should smell stronger. Hope that helps. :D
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Reviewed by:  from Great Falls . on 6/27/2016

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