Dill Weed Essential Oil 100% Pure
||Dill Weed Essential Oil
||Anethum graveolens L
||Fresh and herbal, warm and spicy
||Bergamot, Cedarwood, Clary Sage, Fennel, Geranium, Ginger, Grapefruit, Lemon, Lemongrass, Lime, and Sweet Orange
We source only pure essential oils.
Dill weed essential oil is an excellent addition to blends for occasional muscular pain due to its anti-spasmodic tendencies. Of course, you smell a little pickled when you use it . . . but it works. If you’ve ever tried the old wives’ tale about drinking pickle juice for cramps, you know just how well it works. I much prefer using it in a roller bottle to drinking pickle juice for my cramping feet! An added benefit to this use is that dill is known to help repel insects, although it may not be as effective as something like lemon eucalyptus in this.
Properly diluted and rubbed on the tummy, dill weed essential oil can aid in digestion and decrease flatulence. Some have managed to regulate menstrual cycles with topical application. Inhaled, diffused, or used topically, it can have a calming effect in times of stress and may make a boring job easier to take. The antimicrobial properties of dill weed essential oil make it an excellent addition to a mouth rinse.
Note that the dill weed essential oil is the milder of the dill essential oils. While it offers much of the same benefits of dill seed essential oil, it’s not the same oil.
With our pre-diluted oils . . . if diluted for kids is the highest dilution you see, it’s also the max dilution possible. Pre-diluted oils are in jojoba.
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We are not doctors; we don’t play them on TV and we didn’t stay in a Holiday Inn Express last night . . . nothing on our site is intended to diagnose, treat, prevent, or cure diseases. Statements on this site have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
For educational purposes only.
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Dill Weed Essential Oil Safety Info
According to Tisserand and Young, a max dermal dilution of 1.2% is necessary due to possible sensitization and this oil should not be used orally by anyone taking diabetes medications. There’s a higher chance of sensitization when oxidized so storage in a refrigerator is preferred. Dill Weed essential oil should still follow the safety guidelines below. ~ Source: Tisserand, Robert and Young, Rodney. Essential Oil Safety: A Guide for Health Care Professionals: Churchill Livingstone; 2 edition (2013). Reading the full profile for Dill Weed essential oil is highly suggested by your DeRu Staff.
***Please note that some websites state that this oil should be avoided during pregnancy or breastfeeding, but Tisserand and Young make no such statement in their book. We believe that some have mixed up the recommendations for another type of dill essential oil with this one. Dill seed essential oil from India carries warnings to avoid during pregnancy or breastfeeding . . . dill weed essential oil does not. Do due diligence before you choose to use this oil while pregnant.
While we’ve made this clear that we are selling this essential oil to use in your diffuser, your inhaler, or topically (diluted), it is a pure essential oil and can be used as such. With all essential oils:
Never use them undiluted, in eyes or mucus membranes (this includes mouth, ear canals, noses, genital regions as well as internal areas). The strength of essential oils can easily damage these soft tissue areas.
Do not take internally unless working with a qualified and expert practitioner.
Keep away from children.
If applying an essential oil to your skin always perform a small patch test to an insensitive part of the body (after you have properly diluted the oil in an appropriate carrier).
Oral Safety is only given because many people have been told to take oils internally. Because several people look to us for safety advice, we feel obligated to offer those safety statements, although we do not believe anyone should be ingesting essential oils without being guided by an expert. Experts will take your medical history into account before they suggest oils for you to ingest, diffuse, or use topically.
1. Anethum graveolens: An Indian traditional medicinal herb and spice
2. Antibacterial Effect of Dill Seed Oil Anethum graveolens Anethum graveolens
3. Anti-mycotic and Anti-mycotoxigenic Properties of Egyptian Dill
4. Chemical Constituents and Antibacterial Activity of Dill (Anethum graveolens) Essential Oil
5. Chemical Constituents of Essential Oil from Anethum sowa L. Herb (Leaf and Stem) Growing in Bangladesh
6. Chemistry and fungicidal activity of Dill Seed (Anethum graveolens L.) essential oil
7. Comparison the Effect of Anethum graveolens and Oxytocin on Induction of Labor In Term Pregnancy: a Randomized Clinical Trial
8. Comparative Studies of Chemical Composition, Antioxidant and Antimicrobial Potentials of Essential Oils and Oleoresins Obtained from Seeds and Leaves of Anethum graveolens L.
9. Efficacies of four plant essential oils as larvicide, pupicide and oviposition deterrent agents against dengue fever mosquito, Aedes aegypti Linn. (Diptera: Culicidae)
10. Essential Oils of Anethumgraveolens L.: Chemical Composition and Their Antimicrobial Activities at Vegetative, Flowering and Fruiting Stages of Development
11. Hybrid nanosystem for stabilizing essential oils in biomedical applications
12. Laurus nobilis, Zingiber officinale and Anethum graveolens Essential Oils: Composition, Antioxidant and Antibacterial Activities against Bacteria Isolated from Fish and Shellfish
13. Pharmacognostical, Pharmacological, Investigation on Anethum Graveolens Linn: A Review
14. Spasmolytic Potential of Some Medicinal Plants Belonging To Family Unbelliferae: A Review
15. Trait Patterns and Genetic Resources of Dill (Anethum graveolens L.)
16. Volatile compounds and antioxidant activity of the aromatic herb Anethum graveolens
17. Volatile Composition of Essential Oils from Different Aromatic Herbs Grown in Mediterranean Regions of Spain