Studio PSALM: Young Living Essential Oils.


THIEVES HIGH THERAPEUTIC GRADE ESSENTIAL OIL WINS THE DAY!


Theives Oil had already been scientifically tested at Weber State University, Ogden, Utah, and found to have a 99.996% kill rate against all airborne bacteria. In November 2006 the University of Manchester published findings from their extensive research on the action of essential oils on the hospital super bug MRSA. In every case study it was found that the essential oils used in Thieves Oil destroyed MRSA 100%.

The Thieves Oil formula which includes cloves, lemon, eucalyptus and rosemary stems from the days when 15th century thieves rubbed these oils on themselves to avoid contracting the Plague while they robbed the bodies of the dead and dying.

It has been scientifically tested at Weber State University, Ogden, Utah, and found to have a 99.996% kill rate against all airborne bacteria.  With lots of winter bugs threatening, (and the possibility of bird flu) this is a great oil to use regularly.

In November 2006 the University of Manchester published findings from their extensive research on essentail oils versus the hospital super bug MRSA.

In every case study it was found that Thieves ingredients 100% destroyed MRSA.

Additionally we have been advised that no virus is able to replicate in clove oil, as used in Thieves, or indeed in many other essential oils...

  Thieves Oil
Please see our Young Living Oils page for further information and how to order

Press:

Essential oils fight “superbugs”

Tyler Wilcox , Natural Foods Merchandiser.

Aromatherapy, the use of volatile plant oils -including essential oils- for psychological and physical well-being, may hold even more health benefits than once believed. According to research carried out by the University of Manchester, several essential oils commonly used in aromatherapy have been found to kill the dangerous and often deadly MRSA (methicillin-resistant staphyloccus aureus) bacteria. Researchers say this is a major step in preventing disease and infection caused by the bacteria.

MRSA, often acquired after a person is admitted to hospital, poses substantial threat to patients and staff alike. Because it is so resistant to the usual medical arsenal of treatment, patients with the bug are often isolated, and staff and visitors must wear extra protective equipment to avoid contamination.

In a release Peter Warn, from the university’s Faculty of Medicine, said  “We believe that our discovery could revolutionize the fight to combat MRSA and other “superbugs””.

Tests showed that three essential oils killed MRSA and E coli, as well as many other bacteria and fungi within two minutes of contact. The oils could easily be blended and made into soaps, which could be used in hospitals.

“This infection-fighting capability of essential oils has been known for a long time” said Joni Keim Loughran essential oils specialist at Oshadhi, a Petaluma, California based essential oil company. “But it is thrilling to see studies like this, which will further aromatherapy as a legitimate self-care modality”.

“The use of plants in medicine is nothing new”, said Jacqui Stringer, clinical lead of complementary therapies at the Christie Hospital in Manchester. “But some people regard the use of essential oils as unconventional. Our research shows a very practical application, which could be of enormous benefit.”

The University has a considerable obstacle to get past before further research can be done, however. Because essential oils are naturally occurring, they cannot be patented. As a result, few drug companies are interested in funding the work, as they do not see is as commercially viable. “Obviously, we find this very frustrating, as we believe our findings could help to stamp out MRSA and save lives,” Warn said.


All information © Susan Anthony and PSA Life Mastery Ltd 2003-10 or original © owners | David Gibbons photography Copyright © 2010 In Discussion.
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