Marigold leaves and flowers are good insect repellants, and bouquets of them are often seen hanged over native huts to ward off flies and mosquitoes.
After the Boer War in South Africa, Australian troops brought plants to their home country, where they grew profusely.
It is used in many preparations for the treatment of the feet, but also in perfumery.
Appearance: fluid liquid
Color: intense lemon yellow
Odor: Sweet, notes of ripe fruit (green apple)
Distilled parts: Flowering tops
Country of origin: Madagascar
OCIMENE-CIS-BETA, DIHYDROTAGETONE, Z-TAGETONE
Anti-catarrhal, mucolytic, expectorant
Emmenagogue (promotes and regulates periods)
Anti-infectious, antibacterial, antifungal
Antiparasitic and anthelmintic: pinworms, tapeworm
Insect repellent, insecticide
Respiratory catarrhal infections
Parasitic enterocolitis: worms, intestinal parasites ...
Diffusion, inhalation: cough, ENT disorders
Skin application (massage, friction) diluted in HV: fungal or parasitic diseases
Very powerful HE: short-term use only.
Attention, very photo-sensitizing EO, to be diluted (1% maximum of EO) in an HV for any skin application.
Neurotoxicity: to be avoided in pregnant women and children.
In association with the EO of cypress to relieve cough.
With palmarosa EO to treat fungal diseases.
With the EO of sugi or Roman chamomile to treat pinworms.
Flammable. Oral use on medical advice. Keep out of the reach of children. Avoid contact with eyes. Not recommended for children under 3 and pregnant or breastfeeding women. Do not apply to the skin before sun exposure. Food use possible. Do not use pure on the skin.
The information given on essential oils through this website is provided for informational purposes. They can in no way replace the advice given by a doctor. For any therapeutic use or if you want more information about essential oils, please consult a doctor.
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