QUICK ESSENTIAL OIL REFERENCE GUIDE TO TANGERINE

Have you ever wondered what essential oils you should have on hand for yourself and your family?

I will be posting a quick reference guide to each essential oil to help you choose your personal apothecary.

We’re going to be going over what each oil is good for, how to use it, what it goes with to create a blend, and what to watch out for if you’re pregnant, planning to spend some time in the sun, or dealing with a particular ailment or medical condition.

As I sharing these with you we will be looking at pure, single essential oils, not at the many blended products that are available from just about any essential oil provider. Before you choose any of these blends many of with are touted by glowing testimonials on the distributors websites, or by sales representatives with long-winded spiels. Be sure that you know exactly which oils are in them.

Blends are meant as conveniences to help speed relief to you for an ailment, but they often contain oils you do not require for that purpose. Just as you would not mix up a handful of pills and swallow them without knowing what you were taking, be cautious in using blends that contain ingredients you do not require.

And as with all essential oils, check with your doctor before using any product to be sure it will not react with medications you are currently taking. 

Be an informed consumer and take the safest path to overall wellness.

 

Ok, now that we got all that out of the way today we are going to be talking about…

 

TANGERINE

 

Tangerine oil is also known as “True Mandarin” and “European Mandarin.”  It’s a sweet smelling citrus oil that was originally from China, but now the United States is the largest producer of this oil. Tangerine fruit is harvested in November and Mandarin oil is from the same fruit, but is left on the tree till February. They have the same properties, but mandarin oil has a more pronounced yellow color.

The oil is produced by either cold-pressing the rind or through steam distillation of the whole ripe fruit.

 

WHAT IS IT USED FOR

  • Aging Skin
  • Digestive Issues

 

HOW IT’S USED

  1. In a vaporizer
  2. In a massage oil blend
  3. In a bath
  4. In a cream blend or lotion blend

COMPLEMENTARY OILS

  • Aniseed
  • Bergamot
  • Black Pepper
  • Carrot Seed
  • Cinnamon
  • Clary Sage
  • Clove
  • Cypress
  • Dill
  • Frankincense
  • Ginger
  • Helichrysum
  • Hyssop
  • Jasmine
  • Lavender
  • Neroli
  • Nutmeg
  • Rosewood
  • Tagetes (Marigold)

 

WHAT TO WATCH OUT FOR:

AVOID EXPOSURE TO SUNLIGHT FOR 12 HOURS AFTER USE

MAY CAUSE SKIN IRRITATION

USE WITHIN 6 MONTHS OF PURCHASE DATE

 

I hope you enjoyed this article!

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Sources:

Image by Laura Lisauskas from Pixabay

Book: An Introductory Guide Essential Oils and Aromatherapy by Sonoma Press

ISBN #9780989558693

Information pulled June 29, 2020

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