Many Mediterranean cuisines are known for their use of dried oregano in their cooking. Two cultures that rely on this herb extensively are the Greeks and the Turks. The Italians, however, are probably the most well-known in America for their culinary use of the dried variety. Most pizzas and pasta sauces rely on it as a main flavoring component. In these cultures it has also been used for hundreds of years as a traditional medicine. Although, the dried herb itself provides important benefits, the oil concentrates both the flavor and health benefits. A tiny amount can be incredibly potent and can deliver healthful results.
- Dilute with fractionated coconut oil and dab directly on a blemish to soothe skin imperfections.
- Take a few drops internally during times that you suspect your immune system will be facing challenges.
- When diffused the sharp, tangy scent can promote a positive outlook.
- When taken directly or when used in food it can support digestive function.
Directions for Use
- Aromatic Use: Place a few drops in a diffuser.
- Topical Use: Mix with a carrier oil for a soothing massage, or place a few drops in your moisturizer and apply to the skin.
- Internal Use: Take a drop or two directly in a veggie cap or use in place of the dried herb in your cooking.
- Provides antioxidant support and boosts a healthy immune system
- Relaxing to the nervous system
- Cleans and purifies, reducing the appearance of blemishes
- Sharp, herby, spicy
- Steam distillation
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
When taken internally, directly in a veggie cap it is not recommended for extended use beyond a week or two. When using topically be aware that excessive use can lead to possible skin sensitivity. Always test in a small area before using to determine if you are prone to a reaction. Keep away from children. If you are pregnant or nursing always consult a doctor before use.