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HBNO™ Angel Fungal Shield
Product Code: 10485
Availability: In Stock
HBNO™ Angel Fungal Shield
Ingredients : Tea Tree Oil (Melaleuca alternifolia), Lavender Oil (Lavandula angustifolia), Himalayan Cedarwood Oil (Cedrus deodara), Tagetes Oil (Tagetes minuta), Lemon Oil (Citrus limonum)
HBNO™ Angel Fungal Shield is strongly antiviral and antifungal proprietary blend formulated to combat unwanted fungal growth throughout the body, most notably the feet.
Wonderful for diffusing, creams, lotions, formulations -- you name it. This blend is sure to please.
HBNO™ Angel Fungal Shield blend essential oil blend in small packing to bulk and wholesale quantities. We can supply any amount of oil to anywhere in the world.
Tea tree is a multi faceted plant that traces its roots to the Aboriginal people of Australia. For over a thousand years they used the leaves as an antiseptic and antifungal by crushing the leaves and making a mudpack. The plant was given its name “tea tree” in 1770 by British explorer Captain James Cook and his crew. The plant's medicinal properties remained unknown to the world until the early 1920s when Australia chemist, Dr. Arthur Penfold, researched its antiseptic properties. During World War II the Australian government considered tea tree a quintessential component of first aid kits.
Tea tree essential oil has strong anti inflammatory and antiseptic properties which easily penetrate the outer skin layers to treat insect bites, cuts, burns, acne, infected wounds, bruises, boils, scabies, lice, hives, poison ivy and oak, and sunburn. Tea tree essential possesses analgesic properties that can be applied for sprains, arthritis, bunions, bursitis, eczema, gout, carpal tunnel syndrome, and hemorrhoids. It also assists cold sores, herpes, nail infections, asthma, bronchitis, acne, and blemishes. It also acts as an immune stimulant, helps with athlete's foot, reduces dandruff, ringworm, upper respiratory infections, varicose veins, and parasites.
Tea tree essential oil is an antibiotic, antibacterial, antifungal, anti-inflammatory, antiviral, diaphoretic, expectorant, immune stimulant, anti-parasitic, anti-infectious, decongestant, and anti inflammatory
Lavender essential oil is one of the most favored and widely applied essential oil in the world. It has been associated with cleanliness since the inception of its name which comes from the Latin word lavare “to wash.” Native to the Mediterranean region, lavender quick spread throughout Europe and became popular from the 14th-19th century. The roots of current day aromatherapy are often traced to the French chemist Rene-Maurice Gattefosse, who plunged his hand into a bucket of lavender essential oil after accidentally burning himself. He was amazed at the rate of recovery and minimal scarring from the burn. Fascinated by his experience, he began to study the effects of essential oils on the body and used them in hospitals on soldiers during the First World War.
Lavender is one of the few essential oils that can be used undiluted. Lavender assists with all inflammations of the skin, palpitations, hypertension, convulsions, muscle spasms, pain related to - arthritis, sprains, strains - headache, menstruation, loss of hair, nausea, burns, acne, eczema, psoriasis, all wounds, scars, burns, sunburn, itching, heals open wounds, disinfects, stress, antidepressant, insomnia -- When in doubt, use lavender!
Lavender essential oil is analgesic, anticonvulsant, antidepressant, anti inflammatory, hypotensive, antirheumatic, antiseptic, antispasmodic, antiviral, decongestant, anticoagulant, deodorant, anti-toxic, diuretic, restorative, sedative, and nervine
Lavender vs. Caffeine Agitation (Buchbauer et al., 1994)
University of Vienna found that diffusing lavender oil into the air reduced the agitation of test subjects injected with caffeine. Lavender outperformed its two main constituents, linalol and
linalyl acetate, suggesting a synergistic effect.
Lavender Improves Sleep (G. Cannard, 1993)
A study at the Tullamore General Hospital in Ireland applied one drop of a lavender oil blend to each of the four corners of patients' mattresses. The lavender oil blend was also vaporized into
the air during the night.
Lavender for Sleep (Wolfe, 1996)
A study published in the International Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry reported results of a pilot study of two patients with dementia. Nighttime aromatherapy with the essential oils of lavender
and Roman chamomile increased the duration of one patient's sleep and resulted in the second patient being taken off sleep medication.
Lavender for Daytime Alertness (Hudson, 1995)
One drop of lavender oil was applied to the pillows of nine elderly patients for one week each night. Eight of the nine patients reported improved wakefulness and alertness during the day, suggesting improved and higher quality sleep at night.
Lavender vs. Insomnia (Hardy et al., 1995)
A study published in The Lancet reported on using lavender oil to treat geriatric patients with chronic insomnia. Researchers found that inhalation of ambient lavender oil outperformed medications in improving sleep duration and quality. No side effects were reported.
The Sense of Smell Institute
New York, in conjunction with Wesleyan University, has tested the effects of lavender on nighttime sleep and found that it improved sleep in men and women. (2004-02-04) In the study, Namni Goel found that lavender increased the amount of time subjects spend in slow wave, or deep sleep, resulting in increased energy and alertness the next day.
Lavender vs. Cognitive Abilities (Knasko,1992)
A randomized controlled study tested the effect of lavender aroma on 92 adults. Researchers found that subjects in the lavender group displayed better cognitive abilities and better moods than the unscented control group.
Lavender vs. Anxiety (Diego et al., 1999)
A University of Miami study administered 3 minutes of aromatherapy to 40 healthy adults. Researchers found that subjects exposed to lavender aromas were less depressed and scored higher on mathematical tests (performing faster and more accurately). Subjects also exhibited increased beta waves in the brain and exhibited lower anxiety scores.
Lavender vs. Cholesterol (Nikolaevskii et al., 1990)
Inhalation of lavender reduced atherosclerotic plaques on the walls of the aorta (the chief blood supply to the brain) even though it did not reduce cholesterol levels in the blood.
Lavender vs. Blood Pressure (Romine et al., 1999)
A University of Alaska study found that lavender reduced blood pressure. In this randomized controlled clinical trial on 20 healthy men, scientists found that 10 minutes of lavender inhalation resulted in lower systolic and diastolic blood pressures, lower arterial pressures, and slower heart rates compared with the control group.
Lavender vs. Senility (Holmes et al., 2002)
A placebo-controlled University of Southampton School of Medicine study found that diffused lavender oil was effective in treating agitated behavior caused by dementia. Five percent of people over age 65 and 20% of people over age 80 have senile dementia.
Lavender vs. Dementia
Two percent lavender oil solution was diffused for two hours on alternate days. Sixty percent of patients showed an improvement. Thirty-three percent of patients showed no change.
Lavender vs. Inflammation (Hajhashemi et al., 2003)
A study conducted by the Isfahan University of Medical Sciences tested the effect of ingested lavender oil on inflammation. Test subjects fed 200 mg/K body weight of lavender oil displayed substantially reduced inflammation (as shown by carrageenan-induced edema).
Lavender vs. Fungi (Inouye et al., 2003)
A Teikyo University study in Japan found that diffusing essential oils "appears to offer promise" for inhalation therapy of respiratory tract infection. Fumigation of rooms for prevention of aerial infection. Researchers found that diffusing lavender oil (10 mg per Liter of air or 0.7 ppm) was more than needed (0.3 ppm) to suppress the growth of pathogenic fungi on surfaces.
Himalayan Cedarwood is grown exclusively in the Himalayas where the bark and twigs are steam distilled to produce an exceptional cedarwood essential oil. It has a sweeter scent compared to the more subtle and woody USA cedarwood varieties.
Cedarwood has long history of use throughout the world. The Egyptians would infuse the oil in the deceased in addition to using it for perfumes and incense. The Tibetans diffuse the oil throughout temples as it is considered centering and relaxing.
Himalayan Cedarwood is sought after not only for its aromatic qualities but also for the therapeutic benefits it harnesses. It is considered an astringent which helps to tighten the skin and improve skin complexion. It is also thought to stimulate the immune system and purify the air. Its scent promotes tranquility and combats negative thoughts. Cedarwood oil is also considered an effective insect repellent.
Tagetes, commonly known as marigold, is native to South America and Mexico but is now widely cultivated throughout the world. It has been used by Indian, Chinese, and South American cultures. Tagetes was regarded as the flower of the dead in pre-Columbian Mexico, similar to the lily of Europe. In Nepal, marigolds are found in nearly every household during the Tihar festival. Tagetes is renown for its potent antifungal properties, helping to heal and close weeping wounds. It is also used to relax sore muscles and is an effective insect repellent. Tagetes is a rare oil that is certain to please with both its rich and sensual scent coupled with visually stunning dark red hue.
Tagetes essential oil is antispasmodic, bactericidal, carminative, diaphoretic, emmenagogue, fungicidal, antioxidant, antifungal, vulnerary, and antidepressant.
Lemon is indigenous to Southeast Asia, but in the second century was introduced to Greece, then Italy, where it quickly adapted to the Mediterranean climate. is now widely cultivated in Italy, Australia, and California. Christopher Columbus introduced the citrus to the New World in the late 1400s. the oil is popular in cleaning agents and colognes and is widely used in aromatherapy.
Lemon essential oil works well on oily skin and general impurities. It’s astringent properties reduce cellulite, obesity and tightens sagging, lackluster skin. It helps with acne, mouth ulcers, varicose veins, arthritis, muscular aches and pains, rheumatism, joint swelling, poor circulation, throat and respiratory ailments, and gout. Lemon essential oil also boosts the immune system by clearing lymphatic congestion, preventing contagious illnesses. The scent of lemon essential oil was shown to be anxiolytic, meaning it works to reduce anxiety and uplift mood. Studies have also shown lemon essential oil to be conducive to memory retention and focus.
Lemon essential oil antirheumatic, antioxidant, antiseptic, antispasmodic, antitoxic, astringent, bactericidal, diaphoretic, diuretic, febrifuge, hypotensive, antifungal, insecticide, tonic, immune stimulant, antiviral, and anxiolytic.