An all-purpose balm made with plant-based oils and extracts. We've included Australian native lemon myrtle which gives this product it's sweet, citrusy uplifting scent. The nourishing calendula solar-infused olive oil, eucalyptus and lavender make healing balm the perfect go to for cuts, stings, burns, rashes, dry skin and eczema.
Use on chapped skin, cuticles, cracked heels, dry lips and any patch of skin that needs some extra loving. This perfect little tub will go along with you on all your adventures!
Ingredients: *Calendula infused Olive oil, *Coconut oil, Beeswax, Lemon myrtle, Eucalyptus, Lavender
* Denotes organic
Healing Balm Ingredients
Calendula flowers are used in traditional herbal preparations to soothe and heal minor wounds and cuts, insect bites, acne, rashes, eczema, burns and chapped skin. Calendula displays powerful antiseptic and antimicrobial properties while also having a soothing and protective effect on the skin.
With anti-fungal and antimicrobial properties, this rich oil protects skin from infection and nourishes and hydrates skin while helping to retain moisture. It also contains vitamin E to help repair and heal damaged skin.
Beeswax has long been used as an ingredient in traditional herbal cosmetic formulations. When combined with other oils it melts at body temperature, creating a protective barrier on the skin without clogging pores. It's emollient action soothes and nourishes minor skin irritations.
Lemon Myrtle is an Australian native plant with a fresh and uplifting citrus fragrance. It displays antioxidant and antimicrobial properties. Indigenous Australians use lemon myrtle leaves either fresh or dried as a medicine and food flavouring. Lemon myrtle infusions are used to treat colds and flu, gastrointestinal disorders, headaches and fatigue. The diluted oil can be used topically to street skin ailments, cuts, scrapes, wounds.
Extracted from Blue Mallee gum trees, native to Australia, eucalyptus oil has been used for millennia for its antimicrobial action and fresh, camphor fragrance. Indigenous Australians consider this a staple of the herbal medicine cabinet, using the leaves to treat colds and flu and to prevent and heal infections of minor cuts and wounds.
Lavender is a staple of the herbal medicine cabinet. The flowers produce plentiful fragrant oils which are known for their antibacterial and antiseptic prowess. Seen as a soothing, calming herb, lavender is used in traditional herbal cosmetic formulations to keep infection at bay and soothe irritated skin.