100% Essential Oil uses for Well-Being



Essential Oils to Control Symptoms Coping with Anger

Bergamot, Jasmine, Neroli, Orange, Patchouli, Petitgrain, Palo Santo, Roman Chamomile, Rose, Vetiver, Ylang Ylang

Essential Oils for Building Up Confidence

Bay Laurel, Bergamot, Cypress, Grapefruit, Jasmine, Orange, Rosemary

Essential Oils against Sadness and Loss of Interest



Bergamot, Clary Sage, Frankincense, Geranium, Grapefruit, Helichrysum, Jasmine, Lavender, Lemon, Mandarin, Neroli, Palo Santo, Orange, Roman Chamomile, Rose, Sandalwood, Ylang Ylang

Grapefruit essential oil


Essential Oils against Fatigue, Exhaustion and Burnout

Basil, Bergamot, Black Pepper, Clary Sage, Cypress, Frankincense, Ginger, Grapefruit, Helichrysum, Jasmine, Lemon,
Patchouli, Peppermint, Rosemary, Sandalwood, Vetiver

Essential Oils for Stopping Anxiety or Fear

Bergamot, Cedarwood, Clary Sage, Frankincense, Grapefruit, Jasmine, Lemon, Neroli, Palo Santo, Orange, Roman
Chamomile, Sandalwood, Vetiver, Helichrysum, Lavender, Rose



Essential Oils for Soothing the Mood after a Grief Loss

Cypress, Frankincense, Helichrysum, Neroli, Palo Santo, Rose, Sandalwood, Vetiver

Essential Oils for Happiness and Inner Peace

Bergamot, Frankincense, Geranium, Grapefruit, Lemon, Neroli, Orange, Palo Santo, Rose, Sandalwood, Ylang Ylang



Essential Oils for Stability of an Individual’s Emotional State

Bergamot, Cedarwood, Frankincense, Jasmine, Sandalwood, Vetiver

Essential Oils for Feeling Agitated or Being Restless

Lavender, Mandarin, Neroli, Roman Chamomile, Sandalwood

Essential Oils for Feeling Lonely (after a Break-up)

Cedar Tree

Cedar Tree

Bergamot, Clary Sage, Frankincense, Helichrysum, Palo Santo, Roman Chamomile, Rose


Clary Sage

Essential Oils for Improving Memory and Concentration

Basil, Black Pepper, Cypress, Hyssop, Lemon, Peppermint, Rosemary

Essential Oils for Relieving Stress

Benzoin, Bergamot, Clary Sage, Frankincense, Geranium, Grapefruit, Jasmine, Lavender, Mandarin, Neroli, Palo Santo,
Patchouli, Roman Chamomile, Rose, Sandalwood, Vetiver, Ylang Ylang

What Are Essential Oils?

Cinnamon Bark Essential OilClose your eyes for a few moments and try to recall:

  • The perfume of a garden-grown rose.
  • The pungent aroma of a leaf of fresh, crushed mint.
  • The scent of a citrus tree in full bloom.

In those few moments, could you smell the perfume of the rose, the aroma of the crushed leaf, or the sweet scent of blooming citrus?

LemonEssentialOilThe compounds found in bark, seeds, stems, flowers, roots, and other parts of plants produce the natural aromatics called essential (or aromatic) oils.

Technically speaking, essential oils are non-water based phytochemicals that occur naturally in plants. And although these chemicals are fat soluble, they don’t contain the fatty acids and lipids found in animal and vegetable oils. Rub one or two drops of an essential oil between your fingertips. You will feel very little (if any) oiliness on your skin and the drops will rapidly be absorbed into your skin.

Another point to note about essential oils is their color. Most are clear although a few (including lemongrass, patchouli, and orange) produce an amber or yellow color.

image1 (3)Did you know…

The term “essential oil” goes back to the ancient times of Aristotle, when healers and philosophers believed that everything was composed of four primary elements – earth, air, fire, and water, and a fifth element – known as the “quintessence” – that was the spirit or life force. The process of distillation and evaporation removed the “essence” (or spirit) from the plant, thereby yielding “quintessential oil.”

Discovering Essential Oils

Who knows exactly when the world’s ancient civilizations discovered the power of plants to heal and comfort?

For centuries, knowledge of essential oils (also known as aromatic oils) and their uses and applications was conveyed through the oral tradition – the sharing of one’s knowledge by word of mouth. There is very little early written documentation of plant identification and distillation processes.

It is likely that individuals began experimenting with the properties of their own indigenous plants. As cultures began to intersect through the expansion of empires and trade, the knowledge and uses of essential/aromatic oils also expanded.

The Knights of the Crusades returned to Western Europe with knowledge of herbal medicines learned from practitioners in the Middle East. During the Bubonic Plague in the 14th Century, observers noted that perfumers and others who worked closely with aromatics, seemed to be immune to the disease.

The study and applications of essential oils for comfort and healing have ebbed and flowed throughout the centuries, seemingly replaced by advancements in science and medicine. Neurologist and psychotherapist, Sigismund Freud, speculated that as humans evolved, they began “leaving behind the simple and walking straight into the complex.”

Happily, the knowledge and applications of essential oils have survived. Essential oils and aroma therapy are increasingly used by individuals and in institutions. Researchers are re-examining and rediscovering the healing and calming powers found in plants.

How amazing to be able to connect the wisdom of the ancients with science and medicine in the 21st century!

Making Scents

Forget synthetic sprays- these mood-boosting DIY Ultasonic Aroma Diffuser formula’s use just essential oils and a few everyday items.

Home is where we should feel most calm, creative and nurtured, and few things can bring uplift faster than a house that smells lovely. You might be tempted by the ease of plug-in gels, candles or deodorizing sprays- or their optimistically named scents like Creamsicle and Freshly Cut Grass-but these products’ high levels of VOCs (volatile organic compounds) make them more polluting than soothing. And, according to the Natural Resources Defense Council, many contain phthalates, which are known endocrine disruptors. As usual, Mother Nature has a remedy: pure, plant-derived essential oils-and you don’t need to be a professional Aroma therapist or perfumer to device fragrant and effective blends. We’ve whipped up a few formulas for your Ultrasonic Essential Oil Diffuser that will naturally and beautifully relax, motivate and inspire.


Oils of bergamot, atlas cedarwood and geranium can open the channels of communication and lighten any mood. Bergamot’s spicy citrus scent enlivens; atlas cedar has a grounding, earthly vibes and soothing geranium rounds out the mix.


5 drops bergamot, 3 drops cedarwood and 2 drops geranium.



At your desk of course, you want to boost creativity and motivation. A lively mixture of grapefruit, rosemary and peppermint will jump-start enthusiasm and drive. In Japan, citrus oils used in office ventilation systems have been shown to boost productivity; rosemary is a centuries-old brain stimulators (as Shakespeare wrote), “There’s rosemary , that’s for remembrance”); peppermint adds the enlivening effect of menthol.


6 drops grapefruit, 3 drops rosemary, 2 drops peppermint



This is the best room for relaxing scents. Plus, when we smell an aroma we enjoy, we inhale more slowly and deeply-leading to even further relaxation. Here to blend on the tranquility: a blend of lavender (shown to decrease level of the stress hormone cortisol), roman chamomile and ylang-ylang. By the way, all these oils are from flowers, the part of a plant that signals sexual readiness. Enough said.


6 drops lavender, 3 drops chamomile, and 2 drops ylang-ylang



Add a couple of drops of the blend to a one-ounce bottle, fill the rest with water and shake well. Then spray in the air to test the fragrance and adjust the amount of drops accordingly.