Fighting cold with nasal inhalers

November 22, 2018

Fighting cold with aromatherapy inhalations using nasal inhalers

Winter is right around the corner and slowly, but steadily, we have to deal with cold and similar infectious diseases. We dedicated this record to aromatherapy inhalations using nasal inhalers for driving off these “winter inconveniences”. We hope that you will reach for these natural remedies.

Essential oils can be inhaled by diffusers, steam inhalation or nasal inhalers. Nasal inhalers are suitable for direct inhalation of essential ois. We can have them with us on the way, at work, or at home. Thus, we can use the power of essential oils at all times. They also allow completely individual inhalation, since the vapours do not burden the environment. Can you imagine how convenient it can be that with some breaths at the workplace, we may get rid of a tickling headache or start of sinus inflammation?

Nasal inhalers are composed of an absorbent cartridge, an inner part, a plug and a cover that is screwed onto the inner part of the nasal inhaler.

Preparation and use of nasal inhaler:

  • Apply 15-25 drops of essential oil to the absorbent cartridge.
  • The absorbent cartridge is inserted into the inner part of the nasal inhaler.
  • The inner part of the nasal inhaler is closed with a plug.
  • Close the nasal inhaler with the cap.
  • We use the nasal inhaler by opening it, bringing it close to the nose and taking a deep breath.
  • After using the nasal inhaler, carefully close it with the cap.
  • When the nasal inhaler is empty, it is opened again and essential oil is added again.

We suggest the use of quality, 100% essential oils of Unguentarium®.

Inhalations can cause psychological and physiological changes in the body. They are therefore suitable for holistic treatment of various colds that we might catch this season. If you have succumbed to the enemy, choose three essential oils and pour them in the same proportions on the absorbent cartridge.

  • catarrhal inflammation of airways - rosemary, sage, thyme, tea tree, eucalyptus, basil,
  • cold - thyme, peppermint, eucalyptus, and cloves,
  • cough - anise, peppermint, sage, pine, eucalyptus, thyme,
  • sinus infection - rosemary, thyme, and peppermint.


Related articles:

Leave a comment

Comments will be approved before showing up.

Also in Blog

Lemon verbena hydrolate

December 08, 2018

Lemon verbena is a tall leafy bush with lanceolate and fragrant leaves and small, white or pink flowers. Essential oil is obtained by steam distillation of leaves. Lemon verbena is spread over South America, and, since the 18th century, it is known in Europe as an ornamental and medicinal plant. Some people also prepare tea from its leaves and parts of stem.

Continue Reading →

Pine Tree Hydrolate

November 15, 2018

Pine hydrolyte is produced by steam distillation of pine needles and cones of black pine (Pinus nigra), red pine (Pinus sylvestris), and coastal pine (Pinus pinaster).

Continue Reading →

Elderflower hydrolate

November 13, 2018

Sambucus nigra is a shrub that grows up to 6m high. Up to 30 cm wide trunk has a deep, crested bark. It grows in warmer parts of Europe and North America, with regional varieties or sub-species, and as a group of individual similar species.

Continue Reading →