top of page
Laurel helps relieve rheumatic pain, arthritis, helps relax and relax muscles. Latin name: Laurus nobilis Family: Lamiaceae Part of the plant used: Leaves Its appearance: greenish Packaging: Canada For well-being and health Antioxidant, anti-rheumatic, soothing, purifying, regenerating, toning Its indications The following dermatological conditions: abscess, acne, hair loss or oily hair, bedsores, boils, mycosis, paronychia, psoriasis Cosmetics Cream, hydrosol, mask, soap, shampoo Its use Dosage: Up to 100% Solubility: Insoluble in water, insoluble in oil . How to make your macerate for your cosmetics: The oily macerate Place the quantity of dried bay leaves you want in a Mason jar and cover with a vegetable oil of your choice. Close the jar and leave to macerate in the dark for at least 12 weeks, shaking occasionally. Filter using a coffee filter or cheesecloth and collect the liquid which you can then keep in a previously disinfected airtight container, such as a 500 ml amber glass bottle. Then use in the oily phase of your preparations. This product is stable and can be stored for several months away from light and heat. Storage Store in an airtight container and close the lid tightly after each use. Store in a cool, dry place away from moisture and light. Can be stored for up to 2 years in optimal conditions when dried, 24 hours in infusion/decoction. Mother tinctures in alcohol can be kept for 7 to 10 years and medicinal vinegars for 5 to 7 years if the acetic acid level is 8% or 9%, but between 6 months and 3 years if the acetic acid level is only 5%. Maceration in glycerin can be kept for 1 to 2 years. Precautions Keep out of the reach of children Respect the recommended dosages For external use only Laurel essential oil should be used in moderation Avoid use in children under 6 years old and in pregnant women I recommend that you consult a qualified healthcare practitioner before using any herbal products, particularly if you are pregnant, nursing or taking any medication.

Laurel | Organic

SKU: H0093
    bottom of page