Use for Respiratory Health, Wound Treatment, Boosting Immunity,
Acne, Muscle Pain, Dry Scalp, Cleaning & Air Freshening

Respiratory Health

Eucalyptus is primarily used for symptoms of coughs, colds,  bronchitis and helps to break up mucus in the upper respiratory tract. Apply day and night to relieve symptoms..

Asthma Support

Its anti-inflammatory activity helps reduce asthma symptoms suggesting its use in various upper and lower airway diseases.

Lowers Blood Pressure

Eucalyptus essential oil is known to lower heart rate as well as both systolic and diastolic blood pressure, helping to relax the body.

Nourishes Dry Scalp

Eucalyptus can improve dry and scaly scalp conditions as well as help improve the quality of life for those who suffer from atopic dermatitis, seborrheic dermatitis, or pityriasis capitis.

Air and Home Cleaner

Eucalyptus gives a nice, fresh scent to your home products and adds valuable anti-microbial properties as well. Put several drops into soap, laundry detergent, toilet cleaner, window cleaner, clothes dryer filters or your vacuum to freshen.


Wound Treatment

This essential oil has the ability to decrease inflammation and improve healing rates of wounds, burns, cuts, abrasions, sores and scrapes.

Muscle Pain

It’s anti-inflammatory nature may help individuals suffering from pain, arthritis, sore muscles and nerve pain. Massage in a circular motion on the affected area.

Immune Boosting

Its antiseptic and anti-inflammatory properties as well as its ability to implement the innate cell-mediated immune response makes Eucalyptus a great choice for boosting the immune system. 

Clears Skin

Often used on acne prone skin because of its antiseptic properties, ability to reduce inflammation and assist with healing and regeneration.

BOTANICAL NAME Eucalyptus globulus

COLOR Colorless to pale yellow liquid
AROMA Herbaceous scent with soft woody aroma

The History of Eucalyptus

Considered to be a “cure-all” by the ancient Australian aborigines, eucalyptus trees were harvested by tribes throughout the year and processed in a number of different ways to produce oils, salves, pastes, and medications to be prescribed by the local medicine man.

In 1788 Irishman John White, newly appointed Surgeon-General of New South Wales, recorded in his diary the presence of olfactory oil in the eucalyptus. He distilled a quart of oil from the Eucalyptus growing on the shores of Port Jackson, where Sydney now stands. When introduced to Europe, the original oil was called ‘Sydney peppermint’ and quickly became popular.

PRECAUTIONS Keep out of reach of children. Avoid contact with eyes. If pregnant or lactating, consult your healthcare practitioner before using. If applying an essential oil to your skin always perform a small patch test before using.

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.


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Jun, Yang Suk et al. “Effect of eucalyptus oil inhalation on pain and inflammatory responses after total knee replacement: a randomized clinical trial.” Evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine : eCAM vol. 2013 (2013): 502727.

Orchard, Ané, and Sandy van Vuuren. “Commercial Essential Oils as Potential Antimicrobials to Treat Skin Diseases.” Evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine : eCAM vol. 2017 (2017): 4517971.

Serafino, Annalucia et al. “Stimulatory effect of Eucalyptus essential oil on innate cell-mediated immune response.” BMC immunology vol. 9, 17 (2008).

Takagi, Yutaka et al. “The efficacy of a pseudo-ceramide and eucalyptus extract containing lotion on dry scalp skin.” Clinical, cosmetic and investigational dermatology vol. 11 (2018) 141-148.