Melaleuca (Tea Tree)

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The Oil of Energetic Boundaries

Disinfectant by nature, Melaleuca, also known as tea tree oil, clears energetic baggage. It specifically releases codependent and parasitic relationships. These toxic relationships may be with people, microorganisms in the physical body, or spiritual beings. Individuals may feel drained of life force or energy, but they may not be consciously aware of the source of this energy leakage. Melaleuca helps break the negative ties in these kinds of relationships so that new, healthy connections may be formed that honor one's personal space and boundaries. 

    Emotional benefits:

    • breaks negative ties in toxic or unhealthy relationships
    • releases codependent or parasitic relationships that drain you of life force or energy
    • encourages you to strengthen your boundaries and stand up for yourself
    • empowers healthy and respectful connections

     

    Tea Tree is a wound healer with a rich history of use as a local antiseptic for burns and cuts as well as treatment for a wide spectrum of bacterial and fungal infections. It has limitless uses: 

    Uses:

    • acne
    • cold sores
    • warts
    • congestion and respiratory tract infections
    • earaches, ear infections
    • fungal infections (e.g., athlete's foot and jock itch)
    • vaginal infections
    • halitosis
    • head lice
    • psoriasis
    • dry cuticles
    • insect bites, sores, rashes, and sunburns

    To use:

    • For occasional skin irritations, apply 1–2 drops of Melaleuca essential oil onto affected area.
    • Apply to fingernails and toenails after showering to purify and keeps nails looking healthy.
    • Add a few drops to a spray bottle with water and use on surfaces to protect against environmental threats.

     

    Sources

    Emotions & Essential Oils (6th ed.). (2017). Salt Lake City, UT: Enlighten Alternative Healing. 

    Zielinski, E. (2018). The Healing Power of Essential Oils. New York, NY: Harmony Books. 

     

    Merriam-Webster's collegiate dictionary (11th ed.). (2005). Springfield, MA: Merriam-Webster.

    Author, A. A. (Year of publication). Title of work: Capital letter also for subtitle. Location: Publisher.