Leaves and twigs
Fresh, penetrating, woody, camphoraceous
BenefitsColds, flu, fever, muscular aches and pains, headaches, sluggishness, mental exhaustion, rheumatism, insect bites and rashes, antiseptic, expectorant, antibiotic, antifungal, anti-infectious and anti-parasitic. Affects dermis layer, increases respiratory metabolism of skin cells, oxygenates skin, asthma, regenerative affect on pulmonary tissue, coughs, lung infections, colds, and flues. Immune stimulant, increases the gamma and beta globulin's. Aids hypoglycemia, raises blood sugar level. Aids concentration.
Eucalyptus is one of the oldest native medicines used in Australia. It is known now for its use in inhalants and vapor rubs, and as a household disinfectant and cleaner.
Blends Well With
Cedarwood, chamomile, cypress, geranium, ginger, grapefruit, juniper, lavender, lemon, marjoram, peppermint, pine, rosemary, thyme
The word eucalyptus is derived from Greek meaning "well covered". This refers to part of the calyx that initially covers the flower.
Oil Specific: Avoid while pregnant and with homeopathics. May cause skin irritation.
General: As with all essential oils, never use them undiluted, in eyes or mucus membranes. Do not take internally unless working with a qualified and expert practitioner. Keep away from children. If applying an essential oil to your skin always perform a small patch test to an insensitive part of the body (after you have properly diluted the oil in an appropriate carrier.
For educational purposes only. This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.