Pine Essential Oil

Young Living OilYoung Living pine essential oil (Pinus sylvestris) has a refreshing, invigorating aroma. First investigated by Hippocrates, the father of Western medicine, pine is soothing for stressed muscles and joints. It shares many of the same properties as Eucalyptus globulus, and the action of both oils is enhanced when they are blended.

15 ml
Retail$19.74 Buy Now
Wholesale $15.00

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Botanical Family: Pinaceae (pine)

Plant Origin: Austria, USA, Canada

Extraction Method: Steam distilled from needles

Key Constituents:

  • Alpha-Pinene (55-70%)
  • Beta-Pinene (3-8%)
  • Limonene (5-10%)
  • Delta-3-Catene (6-12%)

How To Use

  • For dietary, aromatic, or topical use. When using as a supplement, dilute one drop in 4 fl. oz. of liquid such as goat’s or rice milk.
  • Possible skin sensitivity. If pregnant or under a doctor’s care, consult your physician. Do not use near fire, flame, heat or spark. Dilution recommended for both topical and internal use. Dilute before using on sensitive areas such as the face, neck, genital area, etc. Keep out of reach of children. Avoid using on infants and very small children. Avoid oil adulterated with turpentine, a low-cost but potentially hazardous filler.

BLENDS containing pine essential oil

Also See

* This statement has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease.

One comment on “Pine Essential Oil
  1. Strong link suggested between the powerful smell of pine trees and climate change

    Scientists have long understood that the volatile organic compounds that make up smell of pine react with oxygen in the forest canopy to form aerosols. However they have now discovered that these ultra-low volatility organic vapours irreversibly condense onto any surface or particle that they meet.

    “These vapours are so crazy in structure from what we had known before,” said one of the authors. “It turns out that this level of craziness is what gives them the special properties to stick to those smallest particles and help grow them up in size to become aerosols.”

    These particles form clouds that block sunlight as well as reflecting rays back into space. One of the most significant but least understood sources of aerosols are the sweet-smelling vapours found in pine forests in North America, northern Europe and Russia.

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