How to Make The Most of Cassia Oil
Posted on 05 June 2017
Using Cassia OilIf you want to try Cassia essential oils in your shampoo, conditioner, or in a diffuser, consider pairing it with other essential oils. It goes well with German Chamomile, Coriander, Frankincense, Geranium, Grapefruit, Lavender, Lemon, Lime, Orange, Rosemary, and Tangerine.
What Are Other Uses for Cassia?
This popular essential oil and other parts of the cassia tree have been used for centuries around the world to treat a range of conditions, including symptoms of the common cold, symptoms related to a fever, upset stomachs, inflammation, and arthritis.It also boosts the immune system, can be applied as an astringent, and you can use it as a natural, chemical-free, bug repellant. Learn more about Cassia Oil and its benefits.
What Else Do I Need to Know?
With any product, exists the chance that the user will be sensitive to the essential oil. If you have a history of skin allergies or negative reactions to cinnamon, apply until you know how you will react to this essential oil. It can irritate your nose, too, so avoid using it on your face. Avoid using it if you are pregnant or on anticoagulants.
You can also use cassia oil in your diffuser or with ingredients in your misty spray – even in your bubble bath. It is commonly used as natural disinfectants and insecticides, too.
If you’re feeling really ambitious, you can make your own Cassia bark oil, but you need to make sure you start with quality, unprocessed bark. Fortunately, there are many options for getting the benefits of cassia oil. You can get the popular essential oil and add it to your own mixtures – or you can just look for products that already have it as an ingredient.
Posted by Ana Marković
Ana currently works for ClearLice. As a writer and blogger, she writes articles promoting the health benefits of popular as well as less known all natural ingredients one can use to heal, cleanse, disinfect, moisturize, nourish and calm sensitive skin and hair.