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Can you get relief by using essential oils

It’s easy to doubt the efficiency of essential oils when it comes to physical or mental health conditions, mainly when so many individuals promote them as a remedy. However, a lot of evidence supports the use of essential oils for pain relief and anti-inflammatory purposes. And, because chronic inflammation is a significant cause of chronic pain and a variety of health problems, incorporating anti-inflammatory foods, herbal products, and essential oils into your daily life can be highly beneficial.

The active molecules in essential oils are recognized to have a wide range of therapeutic qualities, including the ability to:

  • Prelief pain.
  • Reduce Inflammation.
  • Boost your immune system.
  • Reduce anxiety by calming the nervous system.
  • Enhance your emotional health.
  • Improve your sleep quality
  • Relieve headaches
  • Treat Allergic reactions.

To be used as part of a holistic and natural pain treatment program, EOs may provide relief from muscle aches and soreness while avoiding the detrimental side effects frequently linked with over-the-counter pain relievers.

  1. Peppermint essential oil

According to research reported in the Indian Journal of Anaesthesia, peppermint oil, a natural painkiller, can relieve pain connected to fibromyalgia and myofascial pain syndrome due to its analgesic characteristics[1]. Not only that, but its cooling, energizing, and anti-spasmodic effects can help relieve your headache.

  1. Rose Essential Oil

Rose oil includes anthocyanins and polyphenols (antioxidants), decreasing inflammation and joint pain, making it a valuable essential oil for pain management. The anti-inflammatory effects of rose oil may make it a suitable choice for people who cannot use nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) or other pain medicines[2].

  1. Lavender Essential Oil

Lavender oil is most recognized for helping people with sleep problems and anxiety, but it can also help with pain and headaches. Inhaling lavender essential oil safely alleviated migraine symptoms, according to one study[3]. The lavender essential oil also possesses anti-inflammatory and analgesic (pain-relieving) effects, making it ideal for mental and physical wellness.

  1. Eucalyptus Essential Oil

Eucalyptus oil, which is commonly used in traditional medicine, has both pain alleviating and anti-inflammatory qualities. In addition, this study indicated that inhaling eucalyptus essential oil improved pain and blood pressure in study participants who had just had total knee replacement procedures. Sit and relax with a peppermint eucalyptus bath if you’re suffering from discomfort or pain[4].

  1. Rosemary Essential Oil

You generally associate rosemary with cooking, but the essential oil of this famous herb has been discovered to be one of the most extensively utilized oils in pain-relieving aromatherapy. A 2015 study found that rosemary oil has analgesic qualities and can complement pain relief treatment[5].


It’s critical to dilute essential oils before use, whether you’re utilizing individual oils or a bespoke blend. Carrier oils are necessary for topical treatment, such as using a rollerball or massaging. Creating a combination may be as simple as knowing which clothes or perfume you prefer depending on your mood once you understand how the oil functions.


  • Chandola, H. C., and Arunangshu Chakraborty. “Fibromyalgia and myofascial pain syndrome-a dilemma.” Indian journal of anaesthesia 53.5 (2009): 575.
  • Hongratanaworakit, Tapanee. “Relaxing effect of rose oil on humans.” Natural product communications 4.2 (2009): 1934578X0900400226.
  • Sasannejad, Payam, et al. “Lavender essential oil in the treatment of migraine headache: a placebo-controlled clinical trial.” European neurology 67.5 (2012): 288-291.
  • Göbel, H., G. Schmidt, and D. Soyka. “Effect of peppermint and eucalyptus oil preparations on neurophysiological and experimental algesimetric headache parameters.” Cephalalgia 14.3 (1994): 228-234.

Raskovic, A., et al. “Analgesic effects of rosemary essential oil and its interactions with codeine and paracetamol in mice.” Eur Rev Med Pharmacol Sci 19.1 (2015): 165-72.

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