Aromatherapy, also referred to as Essential Oil therapy, can be defined as the art and science of utilizing naturally extracted aromatic essences from plants to balance, harmonize and promote the health of body, mind and spirit.
The "smell" receptors in your nose communicate with parts of your brain that serve as storehouses for emotions and memories. When you breathe in essential oil molecules, some researchers believe they stimulate these parts of your brain and influence physical, emotional, and mental health.
Give yourself to experience deep relaxation, healing and well-being with blend of Ayurvedic aromatherapy , meditation, seated in a comfortable chair and quiet space.
Ayurveda talks about restoring balance to mind, body and spirit in every season. The three ayurvedic operators , Vata, Pitta and Kapha — that control all the functions of the mind and body have seasons associated with them as well. Fall and winter are associated with Vata, spring with Kapha and summer with Pitta. There are traditional aroma blends that are particularly useful for restoring overall balance in each of these three seasons.
Vata balancing blends generally include sweet warming oils that soothe the mind and emotions and enhance serenity .
Pitta tends to get out of balance in situations of extreme heat, whether it be weather-related or emotions-related.
Kapha blends are generally warm, spicy and invigorating, designed to wake you up on damp, cold, gray spring days.
Increase energy levels
speed up healing
Strengthens immune systems
Help improve quality of life for people with long-term health problems like dementia and MS.
When essential oils are inhaled through the nose, aromatic molecules are carried through the lining of the nasal cavity via tiny olfactory nerves, located in the roof of the inner nose, to the part of the brain called the limbic system. The limbic system in turn influences the endocrine system and the autonomic nervous system.
The endocrine system is a major regulatory force in the body. It consists of glands that secrete hormones into the bloodstream; these hormones act as chemical mediators to regulate many bodily functions including mood, metabolism, and growth and development.