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The Vibrations of Rosemary Essential Oil

Rosemary essential oil is strong, fresh, minty, and herbaceous with a woody balsamic undertone. This herb has long been the symbol of love, loyalty, and eternity and is also the remembrance plant. Brides often wore rosemary wreaths and carried rosemary bouquets to show they would never forget their families. Rosemary was thrown in the grave as a symbol that the dead would not be forgotten.

Rosemary was also planted around tombs, and in ancient Greece, it was used by students in their hair or around their necks to strengthen their memories. The Greek physician Dioscorides made a remedy from rosemary that was used to cure Jaundice.

The first essential oil to be distilled in the year 1330 was Rosemary, and during the middle ages, the plant was burnt to fumigate sick rooms and as incense for funeral services. Wealthy families in the sixteenth century hired perfumers to fragrance their homes with rosemary incense. It was also carried during the plague in 11665 o the handles of walking sticks and pouches so it could be easily inhaled walking through sick areas.

The United States Pharmacopoeia has rosemary listed from 1800 until the 1950s. Many apothecaries recommend this oil to prevent baldness. Hospitals in France during world war II used rosemary and juniper berries in hospitals to kill germs.

Variations of Rosemary Vibration

The rosemary essential oil we carry is Spanish, but the plant has over 150 different types of rosemary. The variation of Rosemary Essential Oil depends on its geographical location, but there are three (3) main types of rosemary oil:

  • Verbenone from Corsica is used mainly to protect the liver

  • Camphor from Provence and Spain which is often adopted as a muscle relaxant for athletes,

  • And Cineole from Morocco, known for its respiratory properties.

Rosemary’ comes from the Latin; ‘Rosmarinus,’ translating to ‘Dew of the Sea’ because its drought-resistant properties in; mind its name characterize its ability to grow well in temperate coastal regions.

Vibrational Uses for this oil include:
  • Sciatica

  • Neuralgia

  • Headache

  • Migraine

  • Lowers cholesterol

  • Invigorating and stimulating

  • Indigestion and bloating

  • Constipation Stimulates appetite

  • Improves circulation

Hair care:

  • Dandruff

  • Stimulates the scalp

  • Use as a final rinse for glassy dark hair

Blends Well With:

Lavender, citronella, oregano, pine, basil, peppermint, elemi, labdanum, cedarwood, petitgrain, cinnamon, and other spicy essential oils.


Rosemary Mint Perfume

  • 10 drops Rosemary

  • 10 drops peppermint

  • 5 drop lemon

  • 5 drop juniper berry

  • 5 drop clary sage

  • 3 tablespoons jojoba or coconut

Add all your jojoba ingredients into a 30-50ml bottle or roller bottle. Then add your essential oils, one drop at a time. Close the lid and shake gently or roll between your palm to blend well. Allow sitting for seven (7) days before using. You can apply t behind your ears, or on the inside of your wrist, cover and store it in a dark and cool place.

Rosemary Vodka Hair spray

Heat the water until it is boiling, then remove it from the heat, add your sugar, and stir to let it mix with the water. Stir in your vodka and keep the string till all is mixed well into the sugar solution. Thereafter allow to cool and reach room temperature.

Once cooled, add your essential oils, drop by drop, and stir to blend well.

Pour into a dark glass bottle and shake each use.

Please store it in a dark, cool place and cover it tightly.

For more oil vibrations, subscribe and comment if you've used this oil, whether you like it or not. Would you like us to carry the other kinds of rosemary oils? Comment and let us know.

Safety data: Not safe to use in pregnancy and is also neurotoxic. Do not use with high blood pressure or epilepsy. Because of 1,8 cineole content, please do not use it on children’s faces.



  • — Essential Oils for Acne, Skin Care, Hair Care, Massage and Perfumes: 120 Essential Oil Blends and Recipes for Skin Care, Acne, Hair Care, Dandruff, Massage ... and Essential Oils Beginners Guide Book 3) by Charles Gruger

  • The Aromatherapy Encyclopedia by Carol schiller and David Schiller

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