Indigenous Australian people used the leaves of this species to treat aches and pains and inhaled vapours from the crushed leaves to treat respiratory infections.In Thailand the leaves are used to make a herbal tea as a treatment for a range of medical problems. In many parts of Asia, the oil which gives the tree its name - cajuput oil is used as a liniment and inhalant. It has been reported to be useful as an insect repellant, as a sedative and relaxant and is useful in treating roundworms and urino-genital infections. It is also used to add to the fragrance of soaps and cosmetics.*
How to Use:
Diffuse: Add several drops of oil to an aromatherapy diffuser or spray bottle of water.
Important Notes:Consult your doctor or Aromatherapist before use if prone to seizures, high/low blood pressure, pregnant or nursing. For external use only. Keep away from children and eyes.
Disclaimer: Information and statements on this site are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Information provided does not substitute for professional medical advice and care. Consult your doctor or Aromatherapist before use if prone to seizures, high/low blood pressure, pregnant or nursing. For external use only. Keep away from children, pets and eyes.