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Making & Using Herbal Infused Massage Oils

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Quantity in Stock:19
Product Code: NEWS45

May/June 2008

Some oils are heavy and greasy, go rancid, or are likely to irritate skin or cause allergic reactions. Such oils are best avoided. Many commercial massage oils contain varying amounts of these less desirable oils. This newsletter concentrates herbal infused oils, rather than carrier oils to which essential oils have been added. Each recipes is a balance of healing herb and oil best suited for the condition being treated.

If you are a massage therapist, it will benefit your clients to have the best massage oil available. One that you make yourself with the proper blend of oils and infused herbs to meet their individual circumstances. This newsletter will discuss how to infuse each herb individually in the oil best suited for its use. There will be circumstances where you will want to mix some of your infused oils together to make a blend. This should be done on a client by client basis, to best address their therapeutic needs.

If you are a client of frequent massages, it is in your best interest to make your own infused massage oils, as well. The recipes which follow will help you decide which herbs and oils fit your individual needs. Most therapists have no objection to a client furnishing their own special oil or blends.

This Newsletter highlights a variety of oils and the best circumstances for their use.

Basic Instructions for Making an Infused Oil; Basic Herbal Massage Oil for Oily Skin; Basic Herbal Massage Oil for Dry Skin; Antispasmodic Massage Oil; Calming Massage Oil; Damaged Nerve Massage Oil ; Deep Sleep Massage Oil; Circulation Stimulating Massage Oil; Foot Massage Oil; Herbal Massage Oil for Rheumatism and Joint Pain; Muscle Trauma Massage Oil; Skin Rejuvenating Massage Oil; and Sports Massage Oil.

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