Niaouli Essential Oil (Melaleuca quinquinervia)

Niaouli, Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav) cineolifera

  • Product Code:EO 460
  • Availability:In Stock
  • £5.55

Niaouli Essential Oil

Latin Name: Melaleuca quinquenervia (Cav) cineolifera

Source: Madagascar

Part of plant: Leaves

Grade: Organic

Aroma Character:Penetrating, sweet fresh aroma.

Blends Well with: Basil, Coriander, Fennel.

Niaouli Properties: Against infection, bacteria, viruses, and fungi; sooths, against colds, expectorant, relieves coughs, anti-inflammatory, febrifuge, anti-allergic; lowers blood pressure; general stimulant, especially for the tissue, liver, bladder, the reticulo-endothelial terrain, estrogen production, and hypophysic-testicles; reduces blood congestion in veins, dissolves stones; against tumors; protects skin during radiation therapy, promotes wound healing and scar formation.

Niaouli Indications: Infection in throat-nose-ear area, in stomach-intestinal tract, and in uro-genital system; bronchitis and chronic colds, tuberculosis, rhinopharyngitis, sinusitis, tonsil inflammation; blepharitis; enteritis and vial hepatitis, cholera, diarrhea, stomach and duodenal ulcers, gallstones; arteritis, coronary inflammation, endocarditis, atherosclerosis, hemorrhoids, urethra-prostate inflammation, vaginitis, dysplasia of cervix, genital herpes; condyloma, support for breast and rectal cancer, rheumatic polyarthritis;  psoriasis, boils, skin inflammation, leprosy, mycosis, wounds, bites, radiation therapy, and burns from electro-coagulation (external).

Niaouli Main Components: 1-8-cineole, viridiflorol, alpha-terpineol, alpha-beta-pinene, limonene, globulol, neridol.

Niaouli Contraindications, side effects: None known for normal dosage. Use weak dosages internally for children and pregnant women.

Niaouli is an evergreen tree with a flexible trunk and spongy bark, pointed linear leaves and bearing spikes of sessile flowers.

Sometimes, Niaouli is referred to by the French term 'Gomenol' though assigned its botanical name during Captain Cook's voyage to Australia. Like Cajeput, it did not appear in Europe until the seventeenth century.

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