$4.95 – $23.45
One of Two Main types of Chamomiles we know today (the other is the German or Hungarian type) – the oils from these two types are also very distinguishable and the effects of one can in no way be prescribed to the other. The English or Roman type chamomile oil are relatively the same species, though through history, in different locations.
The botanical names for the two main Chamomile oils have changed over the years according to different botanical authorities ie, taxonomists. Roman chamomile is a small perennial herb, with a hairy stem and feathery pinnate leaves, daisy like white flowers (larger than those of German chamomile) clustered in a bush, and grows about 25 cm high.
Middle note.? Sweet, fresh, herbaceous and fruity. Clear liquid with predominantly green colour.
Botanical name: Anthemis nobilis
Common name: Roman Chamomile
Plant part: Flower heads
Extraction method: Steam distilled
Common uses: Roman chamomile has traditionally been used to for sensitive, red and dry skin. It has also been known to help alleviate stress and anxiety.
Incorporating the oil into treatments for muscular aches and pains, arthritis, rheumatism, PMS and menstrual conditions, stress, nervous tension, anxiety and sleeplessness. It has also been used in hair care for cleansing and as a final rinse for lightening blonde hair, though Roman Chamomile being the preferred choice, due to its softer aroma. It is said to also be beneficial for skin care of mild acne, allergies, boils, burns, cuts, dermatitis, ear-ache, eczema, inflammations, insect bites, rashes, teething, tooth-aches, and minor wounds.
Chamomile, an herb of the sun, brings power and light to spells and protects the home from all dark influences.
1ml Pure, 2ml Pure, 5ml Pure, 5ml 3% in Jojoba, 10ml 3% in Jojoba, 50ml 3% in Jojoba, 100ml 3% in Jojoba
Important Note: Information on the traditional uses and properties of herbs are provided on this site is for educational use only, and is not intended as medical advice. If you have any serious health concerns, you should always check with your health care practitioner before self-administering herbs.