Diffuser Blend - Calm & Focus


Do you need to be Calm & Focused at work or do you have a kiddo struggling to stay focused whilst doing homework or studying? 

OR do you have a kiddo with ADHD? Diffusing this Calm & Focus Blend is what's going to help you achieve that!! Why use a Diffuser? Plain and simple, a diffuser is used to fill the air in a room with tiny, breathable particles of beneficial essential oils, so that your home or office not only smells divine, but your body obtains all the benefits of the essential oils... How Awesome is that!!

For those of you who would like to know.... WHY THESE OILS? Here's the info on the Fragrant Influences on Your Brain Lavender  - Calming, relaxing, and balancing, both physically and emotionally. Lavender has been documented to improve concentration and mental acuity.

University of Miami researchers found that inhalation of lavender oil increased beta waves in the brain, suggesting heightened relaxation. It also reduced depression and improved cognitive performance (Diego MA, et al., 1998). A 2001 Osaka Kyoiku University study found that lavender reduced mental stress and increased alertness (Motomura, 2001). Orange -  Uplifting and antidepressant. Mie University study found that citrus fragrances boosted immunity, induced relaxation, and reduced depression (Komori, et al., 1995). Cedarwood -  Stimulates the limbic region of the brain (the center of emotions), stimulates the pineal gland, which releases melatonin. Terry Friedmann, MD, found in clinical tests that this oil may treat ADD and ADHD (attention deficit disorders) in children. It is recognized for its calming, purifying properties. Frankincense -  Increases spiritual awareness, grounding, improves attitude, and uplifts spirits Vetiver -  Psychologically grounding, calming, and stabilizing. It helps us cope with stress and recover from emotional trauma. Terry Friedmann, MD, found in preliminary clinical tests that vetiver may be successful in the treatment of ADD and ADHD (attention deficit disorders) in children (Friedmann 2002). Technical Data Extracted from Pocket on the Go

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