Ivan Zamorano

Acupunture Treatment

How to Blend & Use Aromatherapy Oils : Making an Aromatherapy Uplifting Daytime Fragrance Oil

How to Blend & Use Aromatherapy Oils : Making an Aromatherapy Uplifting Daytime Fragrance Oil


Hi! I am Nili Nathan here with Great Healing
Getaways. I have a TV series and a website on holistic health from around the world where
I research, write and report. Today I am talking to you about aromatherapy and how you can
make some aromatherapy products right in your own home. Combining oils is not that difficult.
Here is a recipe for the uplifting, an uplifting recipe that you could do at home. The four
uplifting ones I am going to be using today are bergamot, geranium, rosewood and ylang-ylang.
Bergamot is refreshing and uplifting without being stimulating. It combats depression and
eases tension. Just be careful not to apply to skin that will be exposed to sun as this
oil can promote sunburn. Geranium balances the emotions and rosewood will be uplifting.
Ylang-ylang combats depression and gently uplifts our mood, so here is a daytime uplifting
blend that you can make. You want to start off with; I am using geranium, rosewood and
bergamot. So we will take two drops of each, put it into a dark brown or dark blue bottle and we will do the same with the rosewood; two drops and then two drops of the bergamot essential
oil
and what we will do next is combine it and blend it with our carrier oil, our base oil;
grapeseed or sweet almond are the two most popular ones. I am going to use six teaspoons;
one, two, three, four, five and six and you can use a top that already has a dropper in
it for this formula. Shake it up and you can use it during the day; you just may be want
to dab like on your pulse points on your wrist just one dab as a fragrance as the daytime
uplifting fragrance.

5 Replies to “How to Blend & Use Aromatherapy Oils : Making an Aromatherapy Uplifting Daytime Fragrance Oil”

  • Thanks for sharing.

    How do you decide on combinations of multiple oils from a single note? Here 2 bottom notes (ylang ylang and rosewood) were combined. Is this because, together, they will account for the majority of the blend as recommended?

    Could I have used 1 drop each of 2 different top notes (and only 1 bottom note)?

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