Spicy Aroma Righteousness ™ 30 ml 1 oz. Essential Oil Compound
- Available in a plastic cream jar
- Disinfectant dispenser-plunger
- Essential oil blend
- Sample of oil
- Sample of disinfectant cream
Spicy Aroma Righteousness ™ is an essential oil blend of a powerful combination of Clove, Eucalyptus, Lemon, Cinnamon Bark, Rosemary, and Evening Primrose Oil. These pure essential oils that produce a rich, spicy aroma. This blend can be added to home cleaning and personal care products. You can add it to Hand Purifier, Wipes, and Foaming Hand Soap.
Spicy Aroma Righteousness Cream ™ blend is available in cream jar or disinfectant moisturizing dispenser, this spicy scent that smells more like Thanksgiving than a 680 year old disinfectant compound.
Evening Primrose Oil
- Clove bud oil
- Lemon peel oil
- Cinnamon bark oil
- Eucalyptus leaf oil
- Rosemary leaf oil
- 100% pure, therapeutic-grade essential oil
- Add to Essential oils to Evening Primrose Oil and use for a foot massage.
- Diffuse 6–8 drops to help create a warm comfortable home.
- Refresh musty carpets by adding Spicy Aroma Righteousness ™ to your vacuum cleaning bag to disperse the smell and disinfect the dirt in the bag, suggest soaking 8 drops to a dryer sheet.
- Add a few drops to your Dish Soap or Automatic Dishwasher Powder to eliminate odors and boost cleaning.
- Add to any of your cleaning products.
WHERE TO DIFFUSE
- The clean fragrance of Spicy Aroma Righteousness to your hotel room, car or personal area to neutralize strong odors in the air.
- Create an inviting ambiance by filling your home with the spicy, homespun aroma.
- Counteract odors near trash cans by flooding the air with this delicious, homey fragrance.
Topical: Dilute 2 drop with 6 drops of olive oil. Test on a small area of skin on the underside of your arm. Apply to desired area as needed. Aromatic: Diffuse up to 15 minutes 2 times daily.
CAUTIONS: Keep out of reach of children. For external use only. Keep away from eyes and mucous membranes. If you are pregnant, nursing, taking medication, or have a medical condition, consult a health professional prior to use. Avoid direct sunlight or UV rays for up to 12 hours after applying product.
Get to Know
Antimicrobial properties. Several of the oils found in Spicy Aroma Righteousness have antimicrobial properties. This means they may help kill bacteria, fungi, or viruses when people use them topically on the skin or small cuts and wounds.
Put a couple drops directly on the soles of your feet to protect you from colds and flu.
The recent awareness of the need to disinfect for flu’s and coronaviruses the " Spicy Aroma Righteousness " as a natural alternative to chemical alcohol-based sanitizers. The cream provides this cleaning but also is an incredible moisturizer.
The origin of this blend is rumored to date back to the Middle Ages.
"As the bubonic plague decimated Europe in the year 1413, four thieves were captured and charged with robbing the dead and dying victims. When the thieves were tried, the magistrate offered leniency if they would reveal how they resisted contracting the infection as they performed their gruesome acts. They explained that they were perfumers and spice traders and told of a special concoction of aromatic herbs, including cloves and rosemary, that they rubbed on their hands, ears, and temples."
Research on the oils:
Research articles of note:
- Lett Appl Microbiol. 2008 Sep;47(3):167-73.
Comparison of bacteriostatic and bactericidal activity of 13 essential oils against strains with varying sensitivity to antibiotics.
Antibiology Laboratory, CHU Hospital Nord, Saint-Etienne, France.
AIMS: To compare the bacteriostatic and bactericidal activity of 13 chemotyped essential oils (EO) on 65 bacteria with varying sensitivity to antibiotics. METHODS AND RESULTS: Fifty-five bacterial strains were tested with two methods used for evaluation of antimicrobial activity (CLSI recommendations): the agar dilution method and the time-killing curve method. EO containing aldehydes (Cinnamomum verum bark and Cymbopogon citratus), phenols (Origanum compactum, Trachyspermum ammi, Thymus satureioides, Eugenia caryophyllus and Cinnamomum verum leaf) showed the highest antimicrobial activity with minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) <2% (v/v) against all strains except Pseudomonas aeruginosa. Alcohol-based EO (Melaleuca alternifolia, Cymbopogon martinii and Lavandula angustifolia) exhibited varying degrees of activity depending on Gram status. EO containing 1.8-cineole and hydrocarbons (Eucalyptus globulus, Melaleuca cajeputii and Citrus sinensis) had MIC(90%) > or = 10% (v/v). Against P. aeruginosa, only C. verum bark and O. compactum presented MIC < or =2% (v/v). Cinnamomum verum bark, O. compactum, T. satureioides, C. verum leaf and M. alternifolia were bactericidal against Staphylococcus aureus and Escherichia coli at concentrations ranging from to 0.31% to 10% (v/v) after 1 h of contact. Cinnamomum verum bark and O. compactum were bactericidal against P. aeruginosa within 5 min at concentrations <2% (v/v). CONCLUSIONS: Cinnamomum verum bark had the highest antimicrobial activity, particularly against resistant strains. Significance AND IMPACT OF THE STUDY: Bacteriostatic and bactericidal activity of EO on nosocomial antibiotic-resistant strains.
PMID: 19552780 [PubMed – indexed for MEDLINE]
- J Craniomaxillofac Surg. 2009 May 25. [Epub ahead of print]
The battle against multi-resistant strains: Renaissance of antimicrobial essential oils as a promising force to fight hospital-acquired infections.
Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, University of Kiel, Germany; Faculty of Health Sciences and Medicine, Bond University, Gold Coast, QLD, Australia.
Hospital-acquired infections and antibiotic-resistant bacteria continue to be major health concerns worldwide. Particularly problematic is methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) and its ability to cause severe soft tissue, bone or implant infections. First used by the Australian Aborigines, Tea tree oil and Eucalyptus oil (and several other essential oils) have each demonstrated promising efficacy against several bacteria and have been used clinically against multi-resistant strains. Several common and hospital-acquired bacterial and yeast isolates (6 Staphylococcus strains including MRSA, 4 Streptococcus strains and 3 Candida strains including Candida krusei) were tested for their susceptibility for Eucalyptus, Tea tree, Thyme white, Lavender, Lemon, Lemongrass, Cinnamon, Grapefruit, Clove Bud, Sandalwood, Peppermint, Kunzea and Sage oil with the agar diffusion test. Olive oil, Paraffin oil, Ethanol (70%), Povidone iodine, Chlorhexidine and hydrogen peroxide (H(2)O(2)) served as controls. Large prevailing effective zones of inhibition were observed for Thyme white, Lemon, Lemongrass and Cinnamon oil. The other oils also showed considerable efficacy. Remarkably, almost all tested oils demonstrated efficacy against hospital-acquired isolates and reference strains, whereas Olive and Paraffin oil from the control group produced no inhibition. As proven in vitro, essential oils represent a cheap and effective antiseptic topical treatment option even for antibiotic-resistant strains as MRSA and antimycotic-resistant Candida species.
PMID: 19473851 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]