Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus L.) is an evergreen tree native to Australia, but this popular tree now grows in many areas of the world. That plant is widely planted in gardens, parks, and plantations. It has become naturalized in woodland and on the roadside. Eucalyptus attracts bees and other pollinating insects. When crushed, Eucalyptus leaves have a distinctive smell.
Chinese, Indian Ayurvedic, Greek, and other European styles of medicine have incorporated Eucalyptus Leaf into the treatment of a range of conditions for thousands of years.
Leaves can be made into essential oil for topical use or inhalation. Other common Eucalyptus Leaf uses include massage oils, bath additives, tea, and potpourri.
How To Use Eucalyptus Leaf Health Embassy
To make a tea, steep 1 tsp of Eucalyptus Leaf in 250 ml boiling water for around 10 minutes. Strain the leaves from the tea prior to drinking. Drink the infusion up to 3 times per day.
Put approx. 3 flat tsp of Eucalyptus Leaf into the dark bottle and pour 40% alcohol over them. Leave the prepared tincture for about two weeks in a dark place, then strain.
Hang a mesh or cotton bag filled with Eucalyptus Leaf under the hot tap as you run a bath or pour boiling water over the leaves.
Fill a jar with the Eucalyptus Leaf and add your choice of oil such as olive, jojoba, or sweet almond. Place the oil in direct sun for two weeks and then strain the leaves out. Use the oil for massage.
This product description is for informational purposes only.
It does not replace the consultation with a doctor and cannot be used as s medication or be a part of therapy. All decisions on this matter should be consulted with your doctor.