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Cautions and warnings:
Do not use pure essential oils. Essential oils are diluted in a vegetable oil when applied to the skin. Carry out a skin tolerance test in the crook of your elbow and wait 48 hours before using the oil on the skin. Do not use the essential oil if you notice a reaction such as redness, itching or stinging.
Keep out of reach of children.
If accidental ingestion occurs, seek urgent medical attention or contact a Poison Control Center.
Avoid contact with eyes and mucous membranes. Essential oils should not be applied to the eyes, the eye contour area, neither into the ears. In case of contact, apply a plenty of vegetable oil and take promptly medical advice.
If symptoms persist or worsen when using essential oil, consult a health care practitioner.
If you have epilepsy or asthma, consult a health care practitioner prior to use.
Avoid exposure of applied area(s) to the sun.
If you are pregnant or breastfeeding, do not use essential oils.
Known adverse reactions:
If you experience nausea, dizziness, headache or an allergic reaction, discontinue use.
Store in airtight, light-resistant container at room temperature.
The information contained on our site is presented purely for information purposes and cannot, in any case, bind the responsibility of the company. In no way does this information constitute a recommendation for preventive or curative treatment, prescription or diagnosis, nor should it be considered as such.
Maceration of chamomile flowers and stems in organic extra virgin olive oil grown and produced in Greece.
It is an anti-allergic, healing plant.
Hypersensitivity to Asteraceae.
Possible drug interactions.
It is a medicinal plant used since Greco-Latin Antiquity, simply called "chamomile" in herbalism.
It should not be confused with two other medicinal plants, also locally called “chamomile”: feverfew Tanacetum parthenium and Roman chamomile Chamaemelum nobile.
It is an annual herbaceous plant from 20 to 50 cm, with very branching erect stems and leaves abundantly divided into fine strips, with a strong aromatic smell.
It grows in waste places and is abundant in Central Europe and North Africa.
Called “German chamomile” because of the interest shown by the populations of the steppes of central Europe where it is abundant.
Its name comes from the Greek khamaimêlon (creeping apple) because of the pleasant green apple smell of its leaves and matrix (matrix) or matricaria (woman) because it is used during menstruation disorders and during childbirth.
Main components of German chamomile maceration (chamomile part only):
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