ORGANIC GINGER ESSENTIAL OIL

Use for Reducing Nausea – Supporting Digestion
Relieving Pain – Respiratory Support


Reduce Nausea & Support Digestion

Ginger shares many of the same medicinal qualities as turmeric with its ability to reduce nausea and stimulate the digestive system for improved nutrient absorption and energy.

Respiratory Support

In Ayurvedic medicine, Ginger has been used for centuries as a natural remedy to clear mucus from the throat and lungs, as well as alleviate coughs, colds and breathing difficulties.

Reduce Pain & Inflammation

Helps to warm the body, provide relief from pain, muscle aches, arthritis, migraines, headaches and chronic back pain. For muscle and joint pain, apply two-three drops twice daily. For headaches inhale, diffuse or apply topically.

Boost Libido

Its warming effects are often used to increase sexual energy.


BOTANICAL NAME Zingiber officinalis

PARTS USED Root
EXTRACTION METHOD Steam distilled
COLOR Yellow
NOTE CLASSIFICATION Middle
AROMA Sweet & pungent aroma

The History of Ginger

Ginger has a long tradition of medicinal and culinary uses, beginning over 4000 years ago in Southeast Asia. This spicy, sweet root’s pungent woody aroma is best known for naturally relieving nausea and discomfort caused by indigestion, morning or motion sickness. Ayurveda, the oldest healing system on earth, prescribes Ginger as a remedy for indigestion, flatulence, nausea, loss of appetite, bronchitis, menstrual cramps, respiratory infections, arthritis, and for enhancing immune power. When the root is used in cooking it amplifies the other spices used with it just as inhaling Ginger essential oil empowers one with feelings of courageousness and self-assurance.

 It was quickly adopted as an antimicrobial food preservative to help prevent the growth of harmful bacteria and became a popular trading spice with a strong value associated with it. Through the Silk Road, Ginger Root spread to India and Europe and was even known to be used by King Henry VIII of England in the 16th Century, for fighting against the plague.  The Greeks believed the Ginger Root, with its ability to detoxify the body could be used to fight against harmful poisons. This versatile and impressive essential oil became known as “The Oil of Empowerment” with its anti inflammatory and detoxifying properties instilling a sense of courage and determination to master your mind, body and spirit.

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.


SCHOLARLY ARTICLES

Herve, Tchoffo et al. “Effects of Ginger (Zingiber officinale, Roscoe) Essential Oil on Growth and Laying Performances, Serum Metabolites, and Egg Yolk Antioxidant and Cholesterol Status in Laying Japanese Quail.” Journal of Veterinary Medicine vol. 2019 (2019): 7857504. https://doi.org/10.1155/2019/7857504

Khodaie, Laleh and Omid Sadeghpoor. “Ginger from ancient times to the new outlook.” Jundishapur journal of natural pharmaceutical products vol. 10, 1 (2015): e18402. https://doi.org/10.17795/jjnpp-18402

Mahboubi, Mohaddese. “Zingiber officinale Rosc. essential oil, a review on its composition and bioactivity.” Clin Phytosci vol. 5, 6 (2019). https://doi.org/10.1186/s40816-018-0097-4

Rondanelli, Mariangela et al. “Clinical trials on pain lowering effect of ginger: A narrative review.” Phytotherapy Research vol. 34, 11 (2020): 2843-56. https://doi.org/10.1002/ptr.6730

Stea, Susanna et al. “Essential oils for complementary treatment of surgical patients: state of the art.” Evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine : eCAM vol. 2014 (2014): 726341. https://doi.org/10.1155/2014/726341