Lemon Verbena Hydrosol
Neither floral nor fruity, but fresh and distinctly lemon
Note: Sweet floral lemon
Aromatic strength: Mild-medium
- Great aftershave mist for ingrown hairs and razor burn
- Powerful mental relaxant
- An herb traditionally used for stress and anxiety
- Soothing for menstrual cramps and fatigue
- Encouraging healthy appetite and digestion
- Highly energetic
- Great addition to tea and desserts
Mist onto face, neck and chest after cleansing, or whenever your skin needs a boost. Your hydrosol may be used as a therapeutic mist or as a hair and scalp tonic, and can be added to baths or diffusers.
Store in a cool, dry place. Do not expose to direct sunlight or heat. For a cooling mist, store in the refrigerator. Discontinue use if irritation occurs. Use within 12-16 months of distillation date.
This aromatic skin tonic is a colloidal suspension of plant acids, minerals, microparticles of essential oil, and other water-soluble compounds found in Lippia citriodora. The potent energetic and therapeutic properties of lemon verbena are concentrated in this pure, undiluted hydrosol.
As they are naturally acidic, hydrosols help to balance the pH of the skin, regulate oil production, and clear problematic or irritated skin. This herbal solution also contains water from the plant itself, along with the elemental essence and life force of the plant.
Undiluted Lemon Verbena Hydrosol, less that 0.5% nano silver.
Botanical Name: Lippia citriodora
Origin: Ojai, California
Method: Steam Distillation
Parts Used: Flowers
Lovely, lovely, lovely. Anything lemon verbena has me enthralled, but this hydrosol is sublime. I’ve only used it topically so far, but eager to try it in the kitchen. I’ve now purchased it multiple times and it will be a repeat staple.
We are delighted to share with you the Bay Laurel Hydrosol.
The Greek name for bay laurel, Laurus nobillis, translates as praise and nobility. In Ancient Greece, bay laurel wreaths were a symbol of the highest status. The tree was originally called Daphne, named after the Greek mountain nymph who was a priestess of Gaia, Mother Earth.
The Grain Mother is both mother and grandmother, embodying all aspects of present and future. She provides sustenance for the present while simultaneously providing seeds to ensure her bloodline lives on. She is a part of the never-ending cycle of death and rebirth.