Rosalina Essential Oil
Rosalina,sometimes called "lavender tea tree", is a tall tree-like shrub with white flowers and is native to Australia.
- Botanical Family: It is part of the Myrtaceae botanical family.
- Other Common Names: Swamp Paperbark
- Part of Plant Used: Leaves
- Method of Extraction: Steam Distillation
- Variations: Closely related to Tea Tree, Nerolina, and Niaouli.
- Chemistry: Rosalina is comprised of monoterpenes (limonene, α-pinene), monoterpene alcohols (linalool), and oxides/ethers (1,8-cineole).
- Immune System: supports the immune system
- Musculoskeletal: can relive minor pain and inflammation
- Respiratory: supports infections, congestion, and sinus headaches
- Pregnancy: helps with general discomfort and is grounding, centering and restorative for sleep and stress relief
- Babies & Children: Is a gentle expectorant with antimicrobial properties that is much safer for younger children than Eucalyptus. It is calming for sleep, supports healthy emotions, helps with respiratory symptoms, and provides immune support.
- Nervous System: calming for sleep, grounding, centering, restorative for the psyche and emotions
- Spiritual: supports the Throat Chakra associated with expression and communication
- Scent Profile: Mid note with a lemony scent with a soft medicinal/floral undertones
- Longevity: The aroma of Rosalina can last up to 100-200 hours.
- Fragrance Classification: Citrus, Floral
- Blends well with: Balsam Fir, Blue Tansy, Cape Chamomile, Citronella, Cypress, Geranium, German Chamomile, Grapefruit, Hemlock, Inula, Kunzea, Lavender, Lemon, Manuka, Monarda, Nerolina, Palmarosa, Roman Chamomile, Spike Lavender, Tea Tree, Thyme ct gerianol.
- No known issues
Products Using Rosalina Essential Oil
- Coming Soon
- Arctander, Steffen. Perfume and Flavor Materials of Natural Origin. A Pathfinder Book Reprint Edition, 2017.
- Clark, Demetria. Aromatherapy and Herbs for Pregnancy, Birth and Breastfeeding. Book Publishing Company, 2015.
- “Flavor, Fragrance, Food and Cosmetics Ingredients Information.” The Good Scents Company, The Good Scents Company (TGSC), 2019, www.thegoodscentscompany.com/.
- International Federation of Professional Aromatherapists. “PREGNANCY GUIDELINES Guidelines for Aromatherapists Working with Pregnant Clients.” International Federation of Professional Aromatherapists , IFPA, 2013, www.ifparoma.org.
- National Association for Holistic Aromatherapy. “Other Safety Considerations: Pregnancy.” National Association for Holistic Aromatherapy, naha.org/explore-aromatherapy/safety#other.
- Shutes, Jade and New York Institute of Aromatic Studies. "Foundations of Aromatherapy" and "Aromatic Scholars" Aromatherapy Certification Programs and Course Materials. 2017-2019.
- Tiran, Denise. Aromatherapy in Midwifery Practice. Singing Dragon an Imprint of Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 2016.
- Tiran, Denise. “Is It Safe to Use Essential Oils While I'm Pregnant?” BabyCentre UK, BabyCentre Blog, July 2013, www.babycentre.co.uk/x536449/is-it-safe-to-use-essential-oils-while-im-pregnant.
- Tisserand, Robert, et al. Essential Oil Safety: a Guide for Health Care Professionals. 2nd ed., Churchill Livingstone/Elsevier, 2014.