Chamomile Maroc Essential Oil.
This oil is good to use at night and when feeling low in spirits. You might also find it useful as an antiseptic and in the treatment of skin conditions such as eczema.
Traditionally it's been used as a muscle relaxant & skin conditioner.
It's chemically and olfactorily different from German (Matricaria) and Roman Chamomile. Not to be confused with True Chamomile (Roman Or Matricaria).
Steam distilled from the aerial parts of the herb.
Fresh herbaceous top note with a sweet rich and balsamic undertone.
Soothing, calming, emotionally and physically relaxing.
Trans pinocarueol, borneol, bornyl acetate, bisabolene, b. caryophyllene, a. pinene, 1-8 cineol,yomogi alcohol, santelena alcohol, artemisia among others.
INCI name:Ormenis multicaulis Oil
Traditionally used as a muscle relaxant & skin conditioner.
Dilute in a carrier oil before skin application. Keep away from children and out of eyes. Do not take internally or apply undiluted to the skin. For further advice on using essential oils to treat medical conditions, we recommend you seek advice from a professional.
Please note that Amphora Aromatics Ltd cannot be held responsible for any injury, illness or adverse reaction to any recipes, instructions or advice given. It is the responsibility of the end user to ensure that they have followed the relevant safety protocols and that they are aware of any possible side effects before use. We always advise that a skin patch test is carried out before full usage of any natural product whether purchased from ourselves or elsewhere.
' The Oil is often mistaken for a true chamomile, though it should be more correctly be called Ormenis oil since chemically and olfactory the oil is distinctly different from the German or Roman chamomile oils, and cannot be considered as a replacement for them' - an excerpt from Complete Essential Oils by Julia Lawless - book has now been discontinued.
'Chamomile Maroc is an effective antiseptic, decongestant and bactericidal. It is recommended for eczema, dry cracked skin, infected pus and acne.' - an excerpt from The Essential Blending Guide by Rosemary Caddy.
'It is often confused with Chamomile Roman. It is not a substitute, as it belongs to a different plant family.' - an excerpt from Aromatherapy For Home Use by Christine Westwood.