Neem oil [neem oil] what is it?
The neem oil is from the fruits of a tree which are very similar to the fruits of our own Coronet olive.
This tree used to be called “The village medicine” by the Indians and for over 2 millennia until today it is used for its healing properties, although it does not replace medicines.
Neem oil comes from the Azadirachta Indica tree.
It is extremely effective and soothing for the skin, specifically named after the word nimba which means “panacea” cure for all ailments.
Neem oil has many healing properties throughout the body, from head to toe.
It’s true, if you have a very dry scalp, white flakes are visible even on your clothes! Which is particularly annoying.
It is very rich in fatty acids and its oil is used as an animal and vegetable preservative. It has the ability to eliminate pests such as moths and mites.
Dandruff or dry skin is the terminology.
More specifically, they are dead cells that the body sheds but at a higher frequency than usual.
Thus, the use of neem oil for dandruff or dry skin is an effective way to get rid of it for a long time.
The leaves and the oil of the fruit have anti-inflammatory and anti-inflammatory actions.
Besides, the most expensive face creams have neem as their main ingredient.
Neem oil in the hair.
Beneficial are the properties of neem not only in scalp diseases but also in cosmetic elements.
Such as, moisturizing and nourishing hair masks and shampoos against lice.
It offers vitality and nourishment to damaged hair.
Auxiliary uses of the oil.
- Hair loss.
- Dry and damaged hair.
- Itching and dry skin.
- Lice and other pests.
- Moisturizes hair and body.
- Fungi limb fungi
- Repels mosquitoes and other insects
- Helps in acne
- Anti-aging properties
Despite all the beneficial properties, there is also the possibility of an allergic reaction. It must necessarily be noted that the oil has an incredibly bad smell. Under no circumstances should it be consumed orally without a prescription.
It is also necessary to know that its use is prohibited especially in pregnancy as well as in breastfeeding.
What is of particular importance is to mention that alternative medicine should not be used as a substitute for medical care despite its beneficial properties.