clary sage flower

Use for Hormone Balance, Lowering Blood Pressure, Reducing Stress, Healing, Clarity, Focus

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  1. BOTANICAL NAME Salvia sclarea
  3. PARTS USED Leaves and Flowering Tops
  4. EXTRACTION METHOD Steam distilled
  5. COLOR Almost clear
  7. AROMA Sweet & herbaceous
  1. Hormone Balance Use to help regulate hormone levels, naturally relieve PMS symptoms, mood swings and hot flashes for menopausal women
  2. Reduce Stress Apply to your pulse points to experience the calming, relaxing and antidepressant-like effects.
  3. Lower Blood Pressure Improves circulation and naturally lowers blood pressure.
  4. Protective & Healing Clary sage curbs the growth and spread of infections so wounds and cuts can heal quickly. This powerful antiseptic oil can be applied to wounds to help prevent wounds from becoming infected with germs.
  5. Clarity & Focus Studies show it can enhance cognitive health and wellbeing while improving memory

The History of Clary Sage

Clary Sage has been known as a medicinal plant throughout history with numerous benefits to women being known as the “woman’s warrior” with its powerful and positive impact on hormonal balance. It is also known to improve vision health and according to the Rhisis, the Great Indian Sages, it had the power to guide one to divine illumination.

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PRECAUTIONS Keep out of reach of children. Avoid contact with eyes. If pregnant or lactating, consult your healthcare practitioner before using. If applying an essential oil to your skin always perform a small patch test before using.
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

  1. Lee, Kyung-Bok et al. “Changes in 5-hydroxytryptamine and cortisol plasma levels in menopausal women after inhalation of clary sage oil.”  Phytotherapy research : PTR  vol. 28,11 (2014): 1599-605.
  2. Lopresti, Adrian L. “Salvia (Sage): A Review of its Potential Cognitive-Enhancing and Protective Effects.”  Drugs in R&D  vol. 17,1 (2017): 53-64.
  3. Ou, Ming-Chiu et al. “Pain relief assessment by aromatic essential oil massage on outpatients with primary dysmenorrhea: a randomized, double-blind clinical trial.”  The journal of obstetrics and gynaecology research  vol. 38,5 (2012): 817-22.
  4. Seol, Geun Hee et al. “Antidepressant-like effect of Salvia sclarea is explained by modulation of dopamine activities in rats.”  Journal of ethnopharmacology  vol. 130,1 (2010): 187-90.
  5. Seol, Geun Hee et al. “Randomized controlled trial for Salvia sclarea or Lavandula angustifolia: differential effects on blood pressure in female patients with urinary incontinence undergoing urodynamic examination.”  Journal of alternative and complementary medicine (New York, N.Y.)  vol. 19,7 (2013): 664-70.
  6. Sienkiewicz, Monika et al. “The effect of clary sage oil on staphylococci responsible for wound infections.”  Postepy dermatologii i alergologii  vol. 32,1 (2015): 21-6.