How Aromatherapy Works for Stress

How Aromatherapy Works for Stress

Although aromatherapy has been used for centuries, it wasn't clear until recently how exactly it works on humans, and how it can help their health.

Doctors proved that the essential oils in aromatherapy actually stimulate areas in your nose called smell receptors. Those receptors send messages to your brain through the central nervous system.

This triggers the brain's limbic system which also controls memories, emotions, how we learn, and how we heal. In early use, it was a common treatment for headaches, stress, anxiety, digestive, and sleep issues.

Some experts think that when you put essential oils on your skin, they cause a response in your skin and other parts of your body, like your joints. Some research shows that aromatherapy can reduce the perception of stress and increase contentment. It does that because the levels of the stress hormone are decreased.

Certain herbs have better effects on soothing the body than others.

How does Mint Worth with Aroma?

The use of mint in aromatherapy is recorded as far back as ancient Egypt, Greece, and Rome. The use of mint is a common aromatherapy herb, and very effective as a fragrance used in food, candies, soaps, perfumes, and other cosmetics.

Peppermint, spearmint and other types of mint leaves are commonly used for health purposes throughout history, especially for digestive orders and other conditions. Today's medicine uses mint for such things as irritable bowel syndrome, the common cold, sinus infections, headaches, and more.

Essential oils from mint are being promoted a lot today for headaches, muscle, and joint aches, chronic itching, and improving mental functions as well as reducing stress.

Health experts have shown that even a small amount of mint in capsules can improve symptoms of stomach problems, according to extensive studies, and also that includes alleviating stress will all essential oils involving different kinds of mint.

Mint oils applied topically are actually known to benefit tension headaches. Some oils are known to help women with breastfeeding and dealing with reducing pain.

Mint oils lessen spasms when people have procedures such as endoscopies and certain barium enema examinations. Heartburn, dry mouth, abdominal pain, and other reactions are known to be helped by essential mint oils.

The developers of Rin'GO figured out how to mix the mint with lemon balm to specifically deal with stress in their aromatherapy. The founders have come up with a way to deal with the unpleasant smells that people encounter every day in public places and found a way to avoid them without impinging on the people around them.

What Does Lemon Balm do in Aromatherapy?

Lemon Balm is a member of the mint family, and the sour and bitter lemony scent of the lemon balm plant (not a lemon tree) is known for alleviating stress and anxiety. It has been promoted in the Middle Ages by apothecaries to help calm people and promote sleep as well as improve appetites and ease the pain.

Medically, it is still considered a benefit for indigestion, gas, bloating, and colic. More recently, scientists are studying the use of lemon balm to help with Alzheimer's patients, and for lowering people's blood sugar levels.

The lemon balm plant is known to attract bees and supposedly keeps them close to the hive. Often, lemon balm is teamed up with geranium and lavender leaves, oils from grapefruit, tangerines, and wild oranges as well as spicy oils like cinnamon, ginger, and nutmeg.

When your level of stress is high, at work, at school, or in competitive situations, using a Rin'GO ring to calm yourself could be a quick way to deal with unpredictable emotions. You know how being stuck in traffic or being late for a meeting can be stressful and follow you the entire day.

Rin'GO developed a non-invasive way to relax and comfortably deal with the high-paced and competitive world out there. It is a convenient, fast, and safe way to circulate the soothing effects of essential oils throughout the body. Place it between your nostrils, and breathe, it's that simple.
The rest will take care of itself.

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