Rosemary

CODE: 79

CHF 14.85

In stock
Latin names: Rosmarinus officinalis borneoniferum, Rosmarinus coronarium borneoniferum
French names: Romarin officinal à camphre, Romarin commun à bornéone, Romarin commun à camphre, Herbe aux troubadours, Herbe aux couronnes, Roumaniéou
Other English names: Officinal rosemary, Rosemary borneon
Extracted from: dried leaves
 
  • Memory, focus, attention... Perfect in offices or schools! One drop on a tissue and wave it before your nose from time to time; a healthy movement to boost your neurones!
  • Painful joints or numb muscles? Rub in one drop of Rosemary oil and one of Juniper oil in the morning and in the afternoon on those areas. (Also: Pepper and Patchouli oil)
  • Exit dull auras! Smooth yours with one drop of Rosemary oil in each hand and you will become more visible and more confident.
    • More than welcome with potato dishes! Gratin: one drop in the sauce (do not stir too much).
    • Rösti or grilled potatoes: one drop on the spatula.
    • Baked potatoes: one drop in sour cream with chives, salt and pepper.
  • Also any marinade and meat, fish or tofu dish.
 
Troubadours' grass, as it's called in French, is very beneficial for their health and makes them learn songs and tales by heart.
 
This majestic bush likes to spread up its branches. It expands a little first, and then rises up straight to heaven! And it can be big. So big that Ancient Greeks used to make lyres with its wood.
 
With leaves similar to those of conifers (thin, parallel-sided, highly aromatic, very hard), it can withstand conditions that are not always easy. In our gardens, it likes regular watering if it has been used young or if its roots are not able to spread very far and very deep. But in nature, it resists a while!
 
Its stems are square, its trunk has a bark which cracks and peels a little, showing its very yang energy and yet the flowers are of delicate finesse. Nice light purple mixed with snow-white, they open throughout the season. In Europe, it is said that flowers were white until Mary laid her cloak over a rosemary tree in front of the barn. The purple cloak is said to have been rubbed on it. However, this is not the origin of its name. "Rosemary" comes from the Latin for "sea dew" and not in honour of its scent, and not from "Rose of Mary".
 
Rosemary can be seen and felt when you're near it. This majestuous bush grows from all around the Mediterranean Sea to India; it is therefore not surprising that it makes one more visible. There are so many plants we know well and sometimes it is hard to recognise them, but Rosemary is strange: everyone recognises and remembers it.
 
It is part of the large family of aromatic herbs Lamiaceae. Among these, many herbs from the kitchen with very centrally, Rosemary. There are many recipes to invent with its essential oil which is essential in cookbooks with essential oils.
 
Used to regrow hair, increase visibility, improve concentration, but also for all kinds of rejuvenation creams (water of the Queen of Hungary, for example), this plant is now still one of the stars of our shampoos, soaps, cleaners and unobtrusive part of many perfumes.
 
Not only does its smell appeal to men, but it is also deemed to attract elves. Besides, bees love it and it gives a delicious sort of honey. 
 
Learning.
Memorising.
Focusing.
Analysing.
in short… supports any activity in which the brain is involved!
Brings presence and will.
Helps you to be tonic and awake.
Heals old memories and clears cellular memory.
Improves feelings of safety and security.
Helps to set self free from co-dependency.
Gives the ego self-assertion while keeping it in the right place. 
Makes the aura shine.
Stimulates the third eye.
Attracts elves.
 

Draineur du foie, Dépuratif hépatique
Tonique hépatique, Hépatotonique, Tonique du foie
Cholagogue, Stimule l’expulsion de la bile
Cholérétique, Stimule la production de bile
Digestif, Apéritif
Tonifiant, Tonique, Stimulant
Stimule la concentration, Améliore les facultés mentales
Cardiotonique
Spasmolytique, Antispasmodique
Anticatarrhal, Mucolytique, Expectorant
Anti-inflammatoire
Antirhumatismal
Antinévralgique
Hypertenseur adaptogène
Artériotonique, Tonique artériel, Tonique de la micro-circulation artérielle
Carminatif, Facilite l’expulsion de gaz intestinaux
Antifongique, Antimycosique
Antibactérien
Antiviral
Emménagogue, Stimule l’arrivée des règles
Antidépresseur
Régulateur cardiaque
Antistress adaptogène

Affection hépatique, Surcharge hépatique, Repas gras
Insuffisance de sécrétion biliaire, Repas gras
Digestion lourde, Indigestion, Repas copieux, Manque d’appétit
Fatigue générale, Coup de pompe, Surmenage
Manque de concentration, Inattention
Ballonnements, Gaz intestinaux, Crampes intestinales
Catarrhe, Mucus
Courbatures, Douleurs musculaires
Rhumatismes, Arthrite, Arthrose
Inflammations, Tendinite, Ligamentite, Arthrite
Névralgie, Douleurs neurologiques
Lithiase biliaire, Calculs biliaires, Boue biliaire
Hypotension artérielle, Pression basse, Chute de tension
Mycose unguéale, Mycose cutanée
Aménorrhée, Manque de règles
Syndrome pré-ménopause
Dépression, Déprime, Coup de blues
Palpitations cardiaques, Troubles du rythme cardiaque
Stress
Fatigue cardiaque, Effort trop soutenu

Soothes and calms Pitta
Controls Kapha (by boosting it)
Soften Vata by utilising its mental capacities.

Fire and Air

Monoterpenes 35-40% (12-25% alpha-pinene, camphene 7-22%)
Oxides 9-30% (1,8-cineole 8.5 to 30%)
Monoterpene ketones 17-30% (16-30% borneon, verbenone from 0.3 to 2.5%)
(NB: camphor and borneon are synonymous.)
Monoterpene alcohols
7-8% (borneol, alpha-terpineol, linalool)
Furanocoumarins: none

        Batch,  ROS2001/77  (PDF, 715 Ko, French)

Neurotoxic, Abortifacient, Epileptogenic.
Keep out of reach of children.
Young children and pregnant women should not use it.
 
Gedane
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Essential Oils

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