Lemongrass Floral Water

Lemongrass floral water has a fresh bright citrus-like scent. Lemongrass has been known to help to relieve stress, as well as having anti-fungal and antimicrobial properties.

Floral Waters are free of emulsifying agents and preservatives. Imported internationally, these waters are extremely versatile. They can be used in the manufacturing process anywhere that water is required. They are an excellent Lines spray, and a simple way for the novice aroma therapist to enjoy the therapeutic benefits of essential oils. Add to a soothing hot bath.

Lemongrass essential hydrosol is quite famous world-over because of its amazing cooling and calming qualities. The hydrosol is known to be very beneficial when used to cure infections. It is even used for cooking certain types of dishes.

It comes only in a few varieties. Lemongrass belongs to a tall breed of grass that can grow almost up to 4 feet tall. To extract the oil from the plant, steam distillation is required.

Unlike other oils, lemongrass oil is thick in density. It is usually yellow is color with a sweet scent. As the name suggests, you can easily make out the ‘lemony’ smell of the oil. Its fragrance being light in nature is powerful but this aroma starts to diffuse in space, over time. Lemon is a popular flavor amongst a large number of people since it brings about freshness especially during summer.

A common ingredient in south-east Asian cooking, lemongrass thrives in tropical climates and grows to about 30 cm high. Lemongrass is native to southern India, Sri Lanka, the West Indies and Guatemala but is also cultivated in Brazil and parts of central Africa. The plant has a bulbous base with lemon-scented stems and leaves. It also produces a network of roots and rootlets which rapidly deplete the soil of its nutrients.

The essential oil is extracted by steam distillation of the fresh or partially dried grass, which is first finely chopped. This produces pale amber oil with a reddish tinge. Its aroma is fresh grassy-citrus with an earthy undertone. The smell of Lemongrass oil generally perceived as refreshing, uplifting, calming and restorative.

For thousands of years, lemongrass has played an important role in Ayurveda, the traditional medicine of India. Teas made from the fresh or dried grass are prescribed for fever and infectious illness, and to improve the quality and quantity of a mother's milk. The herb is also used as a digestive and carminative (meaning it relieves flatulence and settles the stomach), and is given in cases of enteritis, colitis and nervous indigestion.

Benefit & Uses: The extract is used as an herb in Asian cuisine. Some of the common usage includes in teas, soups, curries, poultry, fish, Seafood. Lemon Grass Oil is also used as pesticide and preservative especially for old manuscripts as it has anti-fungal properties. Lemongrass has a wonderful scent that is great for homemade cleaning products.

Analgesic is a property that reduces pain and inflammation. Lemongrass helps relieve pain in muscles, joints, toothache and headache etc. resulting from viral infections like cough & cold, influenza, fever, pox etc. It also helps cure body pain resulting from sudden exercises, sports etc.

This has anti microbial properties which makes it inhibit microbial and bacterial growth in the body, internally or externally. It is seen to be effective in inhibiting bacterial infections in colon, stomach, urinary tracts, wounds, respiratory system etc. and helps cure diseases resulting from bacterial or microbial infections such as typhoid, food poisoning, skin diseases, body odor, malaria (caused due to protozoon) etc.

Many aroma therapists use the well-diluted oil to massage athletes after sport, and the oil's analgesic properties can help relieve muscular aches and pains. Another popular use of lemongrass is in foot baths glorious for tired, sweaty feet.

Lemongrass makes a delight full room-freshener and deodorizer, especially used with bergamot or geranium. And, like its cousin citronella, lemongrass can repel flies and other insects - use it alone in a burner, or mixed with other insect-repellent oils such as cedar wood, eucalyptus or tea tree. If you do not have sensitive skin, dab on the diluted oil to repel midges and mosquitoes.


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