How to use Clove Oil

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Clove Bud Oil
Harness the potency of clove bud oil in prepping

How to use clove oil:
Make clove oil part of your dental medic kit and learn to use clove
oil for your health. Once you get started you'll use clove oil in
more ways than you ever could have imagined.

Clove Essential Oil (Syzygium aromaticum) has an intense aroma
and quite an array of benefits and uses for preppers.Clove oil is
an immensely useful analgesic for support of tooth pain, but it's
also a powerful cleaner and Do-it-Yourself remedy to boost
immunity. You'll want to keep clove bud oil on hand for seasonal
illness and so much more...

Benefits and Uses of Clove oil
Clove bud oil is a warm and spicy oil that has a variety of
medicinal uses. It's potent, but also extremely useful! A
wonderful addition to your
dental medic kit, the warm, pungent
oils of clove have served historically for digestive, dental and skin
health.

Here's how to use clove around the homestead:

Clove oil use #1: Mitigating Toothaches.
The top use of clove bud oil is for relieving a toothache! Clove oil
is an excellent remedy until you can reach medical help. Clove
bud oil is a natural painkiller and an active ingredient of
commercial products for toothaches. The active ingredient is
eugenol otherwise known as clove oil. Applied topically, clove oil
helps numb to ease dental pain. It helps with inflammation and
you can use it as a local anesthetic for toothaches and more.

It's not without extreme caution that you use
clove oil for tooth
aches, but used properly it can provide the necessary relief as a
dental aid in crisis
when a dentist isn't available. Clove bud oil
desensitizes the nerve endings to release pain, but again it's
important to understand that high concentrations can be
dangerous in some individuals.

  • HOW TO USE CLOVE BUD OIL FOR TOOTHACHES: Using clove
    bud oil externally is especially important as most essential
    oils on the market are not intended for internal use. You'll
    want to dilute clove bud oil with your favorite carrier oil and
    then massage it on the outer jaw. Never use clove oil
    directly on the gums undiluted it may aggravate the
    condition further and may lead to toxicity. It's better to use
    a toothache kit, which includes the natural eugenoil, pictured
    right. It's a very potent formula and not for children and it's
    important to order it well before you need it because a
    toothache can strike at any time. In an emergency, you can
    dilute a food grade clove bud oil with olive oil on a Q-tip to
    relieve pain. A caveat is that if it's over used clove oil can
    become increasingly toxic. Use this method only with
    extreme caution. Consult Mercola regarding the safety of
    clove bud oil.

Clove oil Use #2: Diabetic support.
Another major use of clove oil is for if you are at risk for diabetes.
Use clove oil for Type II diabetes, but be sure to talk with our
doctor as it can reduce blood sugar levels rather drastically. Think
of clove bud oil as a pre-diabetic solution. Clove bud oil may
reduce enzymes in the pancreas linked to diabetes, but there's
more it can do to support diabetes.

Here's how clove bud oil can help support diabetes:

  • Boost mood and circulation. Clove bud oil is stimulating and
    energizing. If you're feeling a little down, clove bud oil can
    refresh your attitude by diffusing it or applying clove bud oil
    drops to the pads of a diffuser necklace. Combine it with
    cinnamon for a spicy attitude readjustment. Clove bud oil
    can also boost sex drive as it arouses and boosts blood
    circulation.


Clove oil use #3: ward off insects.
Clove bud oil is a potent way to ward off insects. On contact,
clove bud oil can dehydrate the exoskeleton of insects causing
quick dehydration and death to insects. It may dehydrate insects,
but it won't dehydrate you! It pairs well with citrus. Dr. Mercola
suggest using clove oil in tandem with citrus essential oils, like
orange essential oil, to ward of the bugs, particularly mosquitoes:

  • Ants. As an insect repellent, clove bud oil naturally repels
    ants as does cinnamon oil. When the ants come marching in,
    add the drops in their path and at the entryways where they
    tend to surface each year before the rains come. Here are
    more ways to get rid of ants naturally.

  • Bed bugs and lice. Make sure the bed bugs don't bite and
    deter lice by misting clove bud oil on your sheets.

  • Mosquitoes. To use clove bud oil to ward off mosquitoes, be
    sure to dilute this powerful oil using rubbing alcohol or witch
    hazel and into a spray bottle. By night you can also use a
    diffuser with a few drops of water.

Clove oil use #4: Warding off seasonal illness.
Clove bud is known for easing pain and warding off seasonal
illness to help relieve asthma, cough and cold, and sinusitis,
which is why it's one of the main ingredients of
Thieves oil.  
Clove oil can also be diffused as immune-boosting remedy and it
smells so good particularly around the holidays.

Clove bud oil is a powerful antioxidant. Behind only clove oil, is
cinnamon essential oil, which can protect your body against free
radical damage and is great to use in tandem to ward off
seasonal illness.

Clove bud oil is famously part of
thieves oil blend of essential oils
used to
ward off the plague. As the story goes, there were
thieves who routinely robbed plague victims and lived to tell
about their secret concoction, which included clove bud oil in the
recipe. Today it's used as a folk remedy, but there is scientific
backing that says clove bud oil is effective at warding off illness,
namely in dealing with influenza. Essential oil of clove bud
significantly attenuates influenza virus.

As an antibiotic, clove essential oil is a botanical alternative
worth considering. It's an active ingredient in Fresh green black
walnut wormwood complex, which helps treat parasites.
It's well known for its ability to ward off seasonal illness as part
of the blend, but on it's own it's also extremely potent for a
variety of uses:


Clove oil use #5: Antifungal.
Another way to use clove oil is for your feet and body parts prone
to fungi or parasite. Clove bud is an
antifungal that can help with
such conditions as athlete's foot, jock itch, ringworm, toe nail
infection or a yeast infection. Clove bud oil is a powerful anti-
fungal with many homeopathic uses from athletes foot to warts:

  • Clove bud oil can help with athletes foot. Add clove bud oil
    to coconut oil and rub into the feet at night. Wear socks to
    keep feet moistened with the homeopathic remedy and to
    avoid slipping.

  • Clove bud oil fights candida. What makes clove bud oil truly
    interesting is that it has antifungal properties that can help
    to inhibit Candida formation. That makes clove bud oil an
    extremely useful combatant against cancer as candida can be
    a precursor. Here's how to use cloves to fight candida.

  • Clove bud oil is an antiparasitic.  Because clove oil is
    effective at eliminating candida, it's also effective as an
    antiparasitic. Clove oil effectively kills off parasites and
    other invading organisms, according to Dr. Josh Axe. Here's
    more on how to use clove bud oil as part of a parasite
    cleanse. As a reminder, use extreme caution when taking
    clove bud oil internally, as too much can cause certain side
    effects. Consult your naturopathic doctor or practitioner.
    Clove bud oil as an antiparasic is not for chlidren as it can
    cause intestinal discomfort, primarily in children.

  • Clove bud oil gets rid of warts. Dr. Mercola suggests clove
    bud oil can help acne and other skin problems such as warts.
    Here's how to effectively use clove bud oil for warts.

Always test the skin and apply with caution as an excess dose of
clove bud oil may cause allergic reactions. It may have toxic
effect becuase of the eugenol content.

Clove oil use #6: Warming hearth and heart.
Another reason you'll love clove oil is for your heart ~ clove oil
has powerful antioxidant properties to support cardiovascular
health! First, the ingredient of clove oil, Eugenol, stimulates
blood circulation. This is great for your heart.

Spicy and heart warming,
clove bud essential oil can be part of a
memorable autumn or winter potpourri blend with sweet orange
and cinnamon bark essential oil. It's warm and pungent and yet
soothing and inviting at the hearth of your home.

Keep pinecones in the hearth with a potpourri blend when your
fireplace is not in use. It's sure to warm the heart!

  • HOW TO USE CLOVE OIL AS A POTPOURRI:
  • Make a pincone potpourri. Gather dried pinecones, cinnamon
    bark, cinnamon bark , and orange peels or dehydrated
    oranges and get a glass spray bottle. With a sparse amount
    of water in the spray bottle, mix three drops each of clove
    bud oil, sweet orange essential oil and cinnamon bark
    essential oil. Spray your pinecones with the diluted blend.
  • Alternatively, diffuse clove bud oil to create a warm, cozy,
    and inviting atmosphere in the cold months with a few drops
    of sweet orange essential oil.

Clove oil use #7: Anesthetic.
We've already mentioned that clove bud oil is an anesthetic for a
tooth infection, but clove oil helps with inflammation and is a
local anesthetic beyond
help for a toothache.

The active agent of clove bud oil is the eugenic oil. While you
should not use clove oil on broken skin, clove oil can be an
excellent antiseptic and also anesthetic to help you heal and
soothe bruises or apply to joints or overworked muscles. Clove
bud oil also includes anti-inflammatory agents that can help
provide instant headache relief.

  • How to use clove oil as an anesthetic. The simple remedy is
    to add a few drops to salt and massage the clove bud oil and
    salt as a rub.

Clove Oil Use #12: Fight acne.
Something not often discussed about clove oil is for use on the
skin. It i s a potent oil, but you can use clove oil to help you fight
acne. Use clove bud oil with body wash as treatment for cleansing
oily skin and ridding of acne. Dr. Mercola also suggests clove buds
can help address other skin problems such as warts and wrinkles.
Because clove bud oil has anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, and
antiseptic properties it's useful for resolving acne. It's a miracle
to your skin. Here's
how to use clove bud oil to fight acne. Truth
be told: it's not a method for those with sensitive skin. It may
sting!

Clove oil use #13: Allergy Relief.
Clove oil is loaded with antioxidants. Below is how to use use
clove bud oil for allergy relief.
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How to use Clove Oil
Above, Jordan Rubin discusses some of the most profound properties of clove
oil and its widespread application in homeopathic natural medicine.

Clove oil has many healthful benefits. Cloves are grown year round
so it's no wonder that the ancients were able to find reasons to use
the oil, not just in Winter. Hopefully you now have a renewed
appreciation of clove oil. While clove ois is known for its ability to
cleanse teeth and gums, you have many other reasons to give it a
try.

Happy endings...
Clove oil is love ~ the word "love" is in this amazing essential oil
There's much to love about clove bud oil. Clove bud oil is an
immensely useful analgesic for support of tooth pain, but preppers
can harness the potency of clove oil in many ways other ways. Now
you know how to use clove bud oil around the homestead for
illness, cleansing, toothaches and much more.

Related are these essential oil articles you may like...

  • NOTE: The International Federation of Aromatherapists does
    NOT recommend that essential oils be taken internally, unless
    under the supervision of a Medical Doctor who is also qualified
    in clinical Aromatherapy.

------------------------------
* These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. For any health
or dietary matter, always consult your physician. This information is intended for your general
knowledge only and is not a substitute for professional medical advice or treatment for specific
medical conditions. Never disregard or delay in seeking medical advice when available. As a
reminder, these statements about extracts have not been evaluated by the United States Food and
Drug Administration.
 

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Dr. Josh Axe discusses his favorite essential oils for allergies, which include
Peppermint essential oil, basil oil, eucalyptus oil, lemon oil and tea tree oil.

Other essential oils for allergies include:

Other medicinal uses of Clove Bud oil.
While clove oil is useful to help until a dentist arrives, it's also
quite effective as a medicinal aid in other ways. Use clove oil to:

  • Refresh your toothbrush. You brush your teeth, but when
    was the last time you cleaned your toothbrush? Fresh breath
    and healthy teeth and gums comes with good oral hygiene and
    you can use clove bud oil to help clean your toothbrush. Add a
    few drops to your toothbrush and flush with water and allow to
    dry.

  • Clean tweezers or scissors. Clean a pair of tweezers or
    scissors by completely soaking a cotton ball with clove oil and
    then rubbing the instrument thoroughly, and particularly at the
    tip of the tweezer or at the blade of the scissors.

  • Freshen bathrooms. Because clove bud oil is a broad
    spectrum antimicrobial, you can use it during times of illness
    to keep your bathroom clean and fresh. It's a great addition to
    your home-made cleaning products. Add several drops to water
    in a spray bottle to keep faucet and toilet handles naturally
    germ free. Use a diffuser also to keep the air fresh for others
    during a cold and flu episode with a family member.