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Lavender Flower Whole 100 g, 50 g, 25 g


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Lavender Flower – 100 g ($16.99), 50 g ($10.99), 25 g ($7.99)


For centuries, lavender has been used as a general tonic, sedative, antispasmodic, diuretic, digestive aid, and gas remedy. Lavender tea and essential oil are prescribed to treat common minor ailments such as insomnia, nervousness, fatigue, headaches, nausea, and gas. Its aroma helps to stimulate mental processes to help patients with dementia and alleviate mild to moderate depression. The essential oil has antiseptic qualities that may kill several types of disease-causing bacteria. It is used to treat skin ailments such as fungus, burns, wounds, eczema, and acne. It also has been used for hair loss called alopecia.

Acne, headache. Lavender stops pain caused by headaches and various skin conditions, such as acne, through the action of two compounds found in the essential oil, linalool and linalyl aldehyde. Linalool increases the threshold of pain, meaning that a stronger stimulus is required before pain is felt. In addition to stopping the perception of pain, lavender also inhibits the hormonal reactions that create inflammation and pain. It also contains an essential oil called 1,8-cineole or eucalyptol, which is also found in eucalyptus. This compound has analgesic and anti-inflammatory effects as well.

Anxiety, depression, and insomnia. The use of lavender oil in aromatherapy for sleep problems was verified by investigators in a six-week study involving nursing home residents. Researchers found that when they perfumed the sleeping ward with lavender and lavender oil for two weeks, the residents slept as long as and more soundly than they did during a different two-week interval in which they took sleep-inducing drugs. Lavender baths are considered valuable for soothing and strengthening the nervous system. In one study, patients with severe dementia and agitation benefited from an aroma stream of lavender oil. In another study, for patients with mild to moderate depression, a tincture of lavender oil (60 drops a day) and a medication (imipramine) helped treatment better than either alone. In a study using lavender oil in aromatherapy, patients with dementia and agitation experienced major improvements in agitation, aggressive behavior, and irritability. However, in one study of patients with advanced cancer, there was no benefit from weekly massages of lavender oil in terms of reduced pain or anxiety.

Burns. Lavender’s effectiveness against burns was first discovered by chemist René-Maurice Gattefossé, who is considered the father of modern aromatherapy. Gattefossé plunged a hand he had burned in a laboratory accident into the nearest liquid, a container of lavender oil, and noticed that the pain subsided quickly and that his hand healed rapidly, without scarring. Lavender acts to heal burns by stopping the action of hormonelike substances called prostaglandins, which cause swelling and provoke painful constriction in the area of a burn. Lavender oil also protects burned skin from bacterial and fungal infection • Digestive discomfort and gas. Lavender soothes stomach upset, reduces excess gas, and encourages the flow of blood. Health officials in Germany have endorsed the use of lavender tea for disturbances of the upper abdomen, such as nervous irritable stomach.

Recommended Use

Lavender oil can be used as is, or used in aromatherapy, baths, compresses, or teas. You should never take lavender oil internally. Using it on the skin can lead to allergic dermatitis. People with gallstones or obstructions of the biliary tract should avoid lavender, because it can stimulate the secretion of bile that cannot be released through the bile duct. Lavender should not be used by those who take sleeping pills, as lavender potentiates the effect of the drug.

Not all species of lavender are tranquilizing; Spanish lavender, for example, has a stimulant effect. Before using any type of lavender oil on a regular basis, try it out to make sure that it has a calming effect. Lavender oil should not be used by pregnant women or nursing mothers.

Botanical Name: Lavandula vera
English: Lavender Flower
Also, known as: Al birri, Alhucema, Arva neh, Aspic, Broad-leaved lavenda, Common lavender, Echter Lavendel, English lavender, Lofi nda, Ostoghodous, Postokhodous, Spigandos, True lavender Khouramaa Khouzami, Khuzama, Khuzama fassiya, Khuzama zerqua, Lavande veritable, Lavando, Lavandula vraie, Laventel, Lavendel, Kleiner Speik, Espi, Espic, Espliego commun, Fi rigla, Frigous, Garden lavendar, Grando, Hanan, Hanene, Hzama, Khazama, Khini, Lavanda Lavande, Lavande femelle, Lavender, and Lawanda
Habitat: Northern Mediterranean region
Origin: France

General Information:
Lavandula vera, is a much-branched aromatic shrub, 2-6 feet high and 1-3 feet wide with attractive purplish-blue flower spikes. Branches grey-brown to dark brown with long flowering and short leafy shoots, bark longitudinally peeling. Leaves clustered on leafy shoots, evergreen 1-6 cm long, and 3-5 mm wide on flowering shoots, widely spaced on flowering shoots, petiole very short, blade linear-lanceolate to linear. The flowers are pinkish-purple, produced on spikes 2-10 cm long at the top of slender, with 6-10 flowers, upper ones densely crowded, peduncle about three times longer than the spike.
True lavender is indigenous to the western Mediterranean region and used by people for at least 3000 years. Various species have been used since ancient times for their aromatic and medicinal properties. A wild shrub growing on a sunny hillside in the rocky soil of southern France will smell different from the flowers in your garden. The conditions in which lavender grows and the type of plant all contribute to a unique fragrance Lavender essential oil, when diluted with a carrier oil, is commonly used as a relaxant with massage therapy. While we know that eating or drinking things can influence our health and how we feel, lavender shows us how the simple act of smelling something can dramatically alter our mood by reducing anxiety and pain and promoting sleep. Lavender has long been loved for its pleasing and relaxing scent and it was commonly used in bathing and laundry, it’s popularity spreads through northern Europe. Lavender is sometimes combined with cheeses made from sheep or goat’s milk Flowers are used in confectionery, often as a garnish on cakes, and go particularly well with chocolate.

How to use:

Hot Infusion

The basic method for dried herbs and flower is take 2-3 tablespoon of dried herb in a cup er teapot Pour hot water over it and cover it with bid for 10-30 minutes Hot water is needed to draw out the antioxidants; rynes, vitamins, flavonoids, and volatile oils from the botanic squeeze out as much as liquid as possible and enjoy


You can sweeten your herbal teas with a bit of honey, natural fruit juice, stevia leaves powder and or licen Root powder

Weight 0.25 lbs

25 g, 50 g, 100 g


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