A Fragrant Facial

The cold temperatures and wind of winter take a toll on my skin, making my complexion dull and dry.  To treat myself to a complete facial seems like such a luxury, but in reality it is a necessity!  Not only does a weekly facial help my poor dry skin but it also gives me a fragrant, relaxing, and stress reducing 30 minutes.  I will outline the steps I take when doing a fragrant facial. At the end of the directions I will provide partial lists of essential oils you can use to tailor your fragrant facial for your specific needs.

  1. Gently wash your face.  For the cleanser, I use a blend of one part castile soap to three parts distilled water.  I put the soap and water into a six ounce foam pump bottle.  Using tepid to warm water I gently massage one pump of the soap mixture onto my face.  I then rinse my face with tepid, not hot water, several times and pat dry.
  2. Steam with essential oils. For this step I warm approximately four cups of water in my teapot.  I do not get the water to the boiling point, just to the point where steam begins to rise.  Please, be very careful to not get the water too hot!  Using water that is too hot can result in facial burns.  Sometimes using hot water straight from the tap is sufficient.  In a large glass bowl I add two drops of essential oil, and then add the steaming water.  I cover my head with a large towel, bend over the steaming bowl of water, and allow the essential oils and steam to do their magic.  I steam my face for five minutes, which is a beautiful time to mediate and savor the aroma of the essential oil. Steaming should be relaxing, so try to banish all thoughts of what you “should” be doing.  This time is for you!
  3. Exfoliate.  There are many times when I don’t use an exfoliant; however, when my face is so dry and flaky, due to the dry cold weather, I will exfoliate twice a month.  I use two Tablespoons dry, finely ground oatmeal and enough olive oil (Olea europaea) to make a paste.  I then gently massage the mixture onto my face for a few minutes.  The oatmeal is a soothing means of ridding your face of dry flakes, and the olive oil helps combat the effects of the environment by providing antioxidants.  After a slow, gentle massage, I use tepid water to rinse the exfoliant from my face.
  4. Clay mask. Applying a clay mask, and allowing it to dry, is another time during a facial when you can sit back, sip a cup of herbal tea, and relax.  I make a paste using two Tablespoons French green clay, two Tablespoons chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile) hydrosol, one drop Palmarosa (Cymbopogon martini) essential oil, and one drop neroli (Citrus aurantium var. amara) essential oil.  Once the mask has fully dried and become somewhat flaky, I gently wash it off with tepid water.  After all evidence of the mask has been removed I gently pat my face dry.
  5. Moisturize.  I can’t stress enough how important a facial moisturizer is, especially during the harsh winter weather.  I slather the moisturizer onto my face quite liberally, and gently massage it in.  Don’t forget to moisturize your neck!  I make my own facial moisturizer, but you may purchase a quality natural moisturizer. If you purchase an unscented moisturizer you can add two to three drops of essential oil to one ounce of moisturizer before applying it to your face.

Your fragrant facial is now complete!  By following these steps you can rejuvenate your complexion and reap the benefits of a fragrant relaxing experience.

Essential Oils for Dry Skin

◦Palmarosa (Cymbopogon martini)                       ◦Chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile)

◦Geranium (Pelargonium graveolens)                  ◦Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia)

◦Rose (Rosa damascena)                                      ◦Ylang ylang (Cananga odorata)

Essential Oils for Mature Skin

◦Myrtle (Myrtus communis)                                  ◦ Palmarosa (Cymbopogon martini)

◦Carrot seed (Daucus carota)                               ◦Geranium (Pelargonium graveolens)

◦ Rose (Rosa damascena)                                     ◦ Ylang ylang (Cananga odorata)

◦Neroli (Citrus aurantium var. amara)                 ◦Vetiver (Vetiveria zizanioides)

Essential Oils for Acne

◦Tea tree (Melaleuca alternifolia)                          ◦Myrtle (Myrtus communis)

◦Bergamot (Citrus bergamia)*                             ◦Juniper (Juniperus communis)

◦Cypress (Cupressus sempervirens)                      ◦Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis)

◦Cedar (Cedrus atlantica)                                     ◦Geranium (Pelargonium graveolens)

◦Grapefruit (Citrus paradisi)*                               ◦Chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile)

Essential Oils for Oily Skin

◦Tea tree (Melaleuca alternifolia)                          ◦Myrtle (Myrtus communis)

◦Bergamot (Citrus bergamia)*                             ◦Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia)

◦Cedar (Cedrus atlantica)                                     ◦Vetiver (Vetiveria zizanioides)

◦Lemon (Citrus limon)*                                        ◦Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis)

Essential Oils for Sensitive Skin

◦Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia)                     ◦Carrot seed (Daucus carota)

◦Chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile)                    ◦Palmarosa (Cymbopogon martini)

◦ Rose (Rosa damascena)                                     ◦Vetiver (Vetiveria zizanioides)

*Citrus oils are known to be photosensitizing, meaning they amplify the effects of UV light.  Do not use if you are planning on being exposed to sunlight, tanning beds, or sun lamps.

The information provided is for educational purposes, and it is not intended to replace the medical directives of your healthcare provider.  This information is not meant for diagnosis of health issues.  If you are pregnant, have serious or multiple health concerns, consult with your healthcare provider before using essential oils.  If you experience any complications or adverse reactions contact your healthcare provider.   

Enjoy Fragrant Blessings and Facials!

✿´´¯`•.¸¸ Haly JensenHof, MA, RA ¸¸.•´¯`´✿

Fragrantly helping you achieve health and well being!

For more information, or if you have questions, please contact me at yourhealthscents@gmail.com.  I welcome any questions, comments or suggestions.

You can also find me on Facebook at facebook.com/yourhealthscents

Too Much Perfume!

I want to write about this topic while we are in that time of year when we are closed in, you know, winter.  This topic has continued to present itself over the past few weeks, so it must be a topic I am supposed to write about.

Have you ever been in a tight space, like an elevator, car, small office, or public bathroom and a person is wearing a lot of perfume or cologne?  What happens to you?  I know I can have several physical responses.

In the past month I have had lunch at one of my favorite restaurants. It is a small restaurant that seats about 40 people, but it isn’t what I would call cramped.  Twice I have had my meal ruined because someone has been wearing too much perfume.  What I mean is this, someone has entered the restaurant wearing an overabundance of perfume that has completely filled the space, to the degree I can no longer smell my food, and every time I open my mouth I get a big taste of Eau de cologne!  It ruined my meal and my enjoyment of the meal.  To top it off I even tasted the perfume for several minutes after I left the restaurant. Huge bummer!

There have been countless times when I have been in the hospital elevator and had my senses assaulted by someone’s perfume.  I know I have felt sick during one of these encounters, but I have also wondered about the poor patient who has been trapped in a room with this scent.

I remember a situation with a co-worker when I was a therapist in an institutional setting.  I began walking down a long hallway when my nostrils were filled with a cloying, sweet smell.  I looked up and noticed a female co-worker walking down the hallway about 20 feet ahead of me. She must have felt me behind her because she turned around and noticed I had my hand covering my nose and mouth.  I was probably also making some kind of ugly face because she said, “Hey.  Don’t you like my new perfume?  It’s going to be my signature.”  I admit, I was not very tactful. I could have said things differently, but when you can’t breathe and your eyes are watering tact doesn’t come readily, so I said, “No!  I do not like your new perfume!  And what do you mean it is going to be your ‘signature?’”  My co-worker said, “It’s going to be the scent people associate with me.  When I  leave a room they will know I have been there.”  Again, I did not use any tact.  I shot back, “Oh my God!  Believe me, Mary!  Everyone will know where you have been.  They will know for hours after you have left.  Geez, do you know I can taste your perfume?!”   I am thankful Mary did not take offense at my complete lack of manners because later (several days later, after she showered all that perfume off) we were able to have a conversation about scent.  I told Mary what my mother taught me about the use of perfume.  My mother said perfume was to be used sparingly.  She said a woman’s signature perfume leaves a positive impression on those she wants intimately close to her, like her lover/husband, children, and dearest friends, not everyone.  She told me using too much perfume leaves an impression, but it isn’t a pleasant one.  Perfume is meant to attract people to you, not repel them.  Side note here; remember that little old lady in church who wore what smelled like a whole bottle of rose water, or lilac perfume, or whatever it was?  Remember how you hated sitting behind her?  That is the repelling action of too much perfume.  Now, back to what my Mom taught me.  Mom also taught me that perfume does not smell the same on every woman.  The chemistry of the woman and the chemistry of the perfume mix in unique ways, and no two are alike, that is what makes it her signature scent.  I kind of like that, it makes me smile.

So, I am asking every woman and man to think before he or she sprays on that fu-fu juice.  The following is what people can experience when they are in the presence of too much perfume or cologne:

•nostrils may burn

•eyes may water

•may be able to taste the perfume

•may become nauseated

•may have an asthma attack

•may have a PTSD flashback

•may have a panic attack

Are these very unpleasant, and in some cases dangerous, reactions what you want to put people through when they come near you?  Do you really want to make people sick?  Do you want people to avoid you because you are heavy-handed with the Axe or Channel?  (Pun about the Axe  totally intended!)  Please be considerate of people you will come into contact with during the day.  If you have to ask someone if you have too much perfume/cologne on, hopefully that person will be honest with you.  And, if you have to ask you most likely do have too much scent on.  If you aren’t sure about the honesty of the answer, ask them, “If you had to ride to work with me in a Mini Cooper would you have to roll down all the windows and hang your head out to breathe?”  If the answer is no you are good to go, but if the answer is yes you may need to take a shower and forego the Eau de toilette.

Haly JensenHof, MA, RA

For more information, or if you have questions, please contact me at yourhealthscents@gmail.com This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. . I welcome any questions, comments or suggestions. You can also find me on Facebook at facebook.com/yourhealthscents

Shampoo-less Lessons, Part III

I started the “poo-less” (no shampoo) regimen two years ago and it has been an adventure in trial and error! When I first started the poo-less journey I followed the baking soda and vinegar protocol.  While this method worked for a period of several months I began to notice my hair was becoming too dry, and shall we say, crispy? Yikes! So, after making adjustments I came up with a routine that involved baking soda, hydrosols, and olive oil with essential oils. Continue reading “Shampoo-less Lessons, Part III”

Cellulite Salt Scrub

Summer is approaching, despite the blizzard we had in Wyoming earlier in the week!  To get yourself looking your most marvelous you may want to try this easy to make salt scrub.

Fragrant Blessings!

Going Shampoo-less Part II

Ten months ago I wrote on how I went Shampoo-less.  It has been ten months of trial and error, further experimentation, and a whole lot of learning.  I am going to give you an update on how this shampoo-less experiment is working for me, and give you some information on what I have learned.

Before I start, I want to mention that I found the perfect applicators to mix the wash and rinse mixtures in.  In the house wares department of most department stores you will find condiment bottles for ketchup and mustard.  These little bottles hold twelve ounces of fluid, which is perfect for one hair washing!

For several months I continued to use the following mixtures to wash, rinse and condition my hair:

Wash – ½ Tablespoon baking soda to eight ounces water.

Rinse – 1 Tablespoon distilled vinegar to eight ounces water.

Condition – 1 oz. olive (Olea europaea) oil and 12 drops rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis) essential oil. Use approximately a quarter size amount and apply to slightly damp hair focusing on the ends.   Any carrier oil can be used for this application.  Some people prefer coconut (Cocos nucifera) oil, but I find it too heavy.

 

I have changed the way I wash my hair.  In the past, when I used shampoo, I would wet my hair, apply shampoo to my scalp, pile the rest of my hair on top of my head, and start rubbing.  Now I focus only on my scalp.  The condiment bottles work well for this!  I can direct the baking soda mixture exactly to my scalp where I want it, massage my scalp, and not have the pile of tangled long hair to worry about.  Depending on how much sebum (natural oil) has been produced by my scalp the baking soda mixture will form a slight lather.  The more sebum build up the more lather.  After a good scalp massage I rinse, rinse, rinse my hair making certain I have all the baking soda off my scalp and rinsed from my long hair.

 

What I discovered, after using the above mixtures for several months, was that my scalp was so much healthier, did not produce a lot of sebum, and I had less hair loss during washing and daily brushing.  I also discovered that despite the application of the olive oil/rosemary mixture my hair was too dry.  To try and combat the dryness I began to apply the olive oil/rosemary mixture every day.  It is amazing how my hair soaks up the oil!  Not a good sign.

 

I began to consider what going shampoo-less was really doing to my hair.  Some people voiced concerns about the use of baking soda and how it could disrupt the pH balance of my scalp.  I wasn’t concerned about the baking soda because, as I have stated, my scalp has shown such positive results.  The concern I had was the acidity of the vinegar.  Think about it…I use vinegar to clean the calcium and lime off of my shower, take hard water spots off windows, and to shine the kitchen faucet.  Somehow using something that powerful, and acidic, to rinse my hair with seems, well…wrong!

 

The experiment continued.  In place of using vinegar and water to rinse my hair I started to use hydrosols.  Since I make my own hydrosols this was not a problem for me; however, I know that most people don’t make their own hydrosol, and purchasing them can become expensive.  I loved using peppermint (Mentha piperita) hydrosol to rinse my hair.  It gave my scalp a nice clean feeling with a tingle, and my hair was much less dry.  I also used lavender (Lavandula angustifolia) hydrosol and rose (Rosa damascena) hydrosol.  I don’t use hydrosols every time I wash, because, let’s face it, I needed to make a lot of hydrosol every month!  Now I will use a hydrosol as a special treat or when my scalp is in need of some extra special care.

 

I still wondered about the effects of the baking soda and vinegar on my hair so I called a close friend who is a cosmetologist.  She informed me that by using a vinegar rinse I was completely stripping my hair of ALL oils and drying it out, proving my concerns about the harshness of it.  What my friend recommended is that I continue to use the baking soda mixture once a week (which is all I wash my hair anyway) and completely stop using the vinegar rinse.  Her advice was to put oil, like the olive oil/rosemary mixture) on my hair.  She recommended I use mayonnaise, once a week, as a deep conditioner.  The idea is to use enough mayonnaise to cover my hair and scalp; cover my hair with a plastic bag; allow the mayonnaise to penetrate my hair for approximately 30 minutes; and then rinse well with warm water or use the baking soda mixture on my scalp only and rinse.  For added shine add an egg white to the mayonnaise!   I have not yet tried this, but I am going to, and I am anxious to see how my hair responds!

 

Current Shampoo-less Protocol:

Wash – ½ Tablespoon baking soda to 12 ounces water.

Rinse – a lot of water OR 12 ounces hydrosol

Condition – olive oil/rosemary essential oil mixture applied to damp hair

 

Essential oils that help with certain hair/scalp issues:

Tea tree (Melaleuca alternifolia) – hydration, dandruff, oiliness, hair loss

Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis) – dandruff, oiliness, hair loss, good for dark colored hair

Cedar (Cedrus atlantica) – dandruff, oiliness, hair loss, dry hair

Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia) – normal hair, hair loss

Ylang ylang (Cananga odorata) – normal hair, oiliness, hair loss

Chamomile (Anthemis nobilis) – normal hair, good for light colored hair

 

Add four to six drops of an essential oil of your choice to twelve ounces of water and apply to the scalp, massage for a few minutes.  You may or may not choose to rinse afterward.

 

Going shampoo-less is not for everyone. It does take time and patience to find the right mixtures for your scalp and hair.  Everyone is different.  With my thick, curly hair I can go a week without washing, some individuals can wash twice a week, and some people need to wash every other day.  For me, going shampoo-less has worked.  I like that my scalp is so much healthier, I don’t experience as much hair loss during washing and daily brushing, I don’t need to wash my hair as often, and the natural curl is fabulous!

 

As I continue to experiment with going shampoo-less I will keep you informed.  If you have experiences about going shampoo-less I would like to hear it.  You can email me at yourhealthscents@gmail.comor post your information on Your Health Scents Facebook page, facebook.com/yourhealthscents.  I really would like to have you share with me and my readers!

 

Haly JensenHof, MA, RA

Fragrantly helping you achieve health and well being!

Lotion Bars with Dandelion Infused Almond Oil

The original recipe for these little gems came from The Nerdy Farm Wife.  However, I cannot follow a recipe!  I always have to make changes to it to make it mine, which is what I did with this recipe.  Instead of using just the flower of the dandelion I used the entire plant.  There is a reason I did this too.

Dandelion (Taraxacum officinale) is so much more than a weed.  Dandelion contains therapeutic properties of its very own; however, it is from the root and leaves that most of the therapeutic properties are found, not in the flower.   Therefore, I used the dandelion root, stems, leaves, and flowers when I infused the almond (Prunus dulcis) oil. 

Dandelion is reported to be rich in vitamins A, B, and C.  It is also full of healthful minerals, such as iron, manganese, calcium, potassium, and zinc.[1]  Dandelion also has beta-carotene and folic acid.  It is also reputed to be a diuretic, hepatic (liver function), laxative, and appetite stimulant.  Dandelion is also used for skin conditions like wounds, scars, psoriasis, bruising, and skin spots. 2  The therapeutic actions of dandelion listed are when the plant material (usually the root or leaves) are ingested; however, some level of therapeutic action can also occur when the plant is infused in a carrier oil, decocted, or used in a tincture.

Cautions: Dandelion is also known to be a cholagogue (increases bile production), and should not be used/ingested by individuals with a history of gallstones.  Dandelion also increases the production of gastric acids, and therefore, should not be used/ingested by people with a history of heartburn and stomach ulcers.2  If you have a known allergy to dandelion, or any member of the Compositae/Asteraceae family of plants, do not use or ingest.

The first step to making dandelion lotion bars is to harvest dandelions that have NOT been sprayed with any weed killer or other chemical.  The second step is to infuse a carrier oil with the plant material.  You can use the freshly picked dandelions to infuse a carrier oil, but I prefer to allow them to dry for at least three days. I stuff as many dried dandelions into a jar as I can and then pour almond oil over them.  I fill the jar to the top and add a ¼ teaspoon of Vitamin E.  Vitamin E is a preservative as well as being a good addition to lotions for dry cracked skin.  I allow the dandelions to infuse the almond oil for a period of 35 days.  I keep the jar of dandelion and almond oil in a cool dark place and gently shake it once daily.  After 35 days elapse I then strain the oil using cheese cloth.  The oil comes out a beautiful golden yellow color, and it is ready to use for those dandelion lotion bars!

The almond oil takes on the aroma of the dandelion; that fresh summer smell.  This aroma takes me back to the days of my carefree childhood.  When the lotion bars were being made the dandelion infused oil and the bees wax, once combined, created the calming aroma of dandelion and honey.  Yummy!

Recipe:

¼ cup dandelion infused carrier oil

¼ cup bee’s wax

¼ cup mango (Mangifera indica L.) butter or shea (Butyrospermun parkii) butter

In a double boiler, over low heat, slowly melt the bees wax and mango butter in the dandelion infused oil.  Once the solid ingredients are melted, and clear in color, stir the mixture to ensure it is fully blended.  Pour the mixture into molds.  I used a small ice-cube mold, but silicone molds can also be used.  Allow the lotion bars to completely cool before removing them from the mold.  Store the lotion bars in a nice jar and keep them in a cool dark place.

I use mango butter in most of my lotions because it seems to be less “oily/greasy” than shea butter.  I also believe that mango butter absorbs into the skin faster than shea butter.

Using the dandelion lotion bars is simple; just rub them onto your skin and your body heat melts the bar.  A little goes a long way, so one lotion bar can be used repeatedly.

During the winter months, when everything is bleak and the skies are grey, use a dandelion lotion bar to add a little scent of summer to your day!

✿´´¯`•.¸¸ Haly JensenHof, MA, RA ¸¸.•´¯`´✿

Fragrantly helping you achieve health and well being!

For more information, or if you have questions, please contact me at yourhealthscents@gmail.com.  I welcome any questions, comments or suggestions.

You can also find me on Facebook at facebook.com/yourhealthscents

 

 

References:

 

[1] http://naturallivingsocal.blogspot.com/2012/08/healthful-benefits-of-dandelion-leaf.html

 

2 http://www.botanical-online.com/medicinalstaraxacumangles.htm

 

 

Healthy Feet with Aromatherapy

After a long winter in snow boots and heavy woolen socks it is time to let our feet be free. It is time to go barefoot!  My feet are at their best when they can breathe, walk through deep grass and squish mud between their toes.  However, not everyone has nice looking feet and some people are embarrassed to show their toes due to toenail fungus or athlete’s foot (tinea pedis).  Never fear, there are essential oils that can help with these conditions!

I have never had athlete’s foot or any type of nail fungus.  I guess you could say I am fortunate.  As you can see from the photograph I don’t have the most beautiful feet, but I like them.  Unfortunately some people develop a toenail fungus that causes their toenails to become discolored, misshapen, and even painful.

Several essential oils have anti-fungal properties that are quite helpful.  Below is a list of essential oils that can be safely used during the summer months when skin is exposed to ultra-violet light.

Anti-fungal essential oils:

◦Tea tree (Melaleuca alternifolia)

◦Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus globulus)

◦Bay Laurel (Laurel nobilis)

◦Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia)

◦Marjoram (Origanum marjorana) 

◦Geranium (Pelargonium graveolens)

◦Chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile) 

◦Cedar (Cedrus atlantica)

◦Myrtle (Myrtus communis)

◦Frankincense (Boswellia sacra)

◦Patchouli (Pogostemon cablin)

◦Peppermint (Mentha piperita)

There are several ways to use essential oils to fight toenail fungus.  One method is to soak feet at least once a day for 20 minutes in a warm water foot bath that includes essential oils.  If you don’t have the time to sit for 20 minutes every day you can use essential oils in either aloe vera gel or a carrier oil and apply a blend to your feet twice daily.  A blend is provided later in this blog.

Anti-fungal foot soak ~ To one gallon of warm water add a total of twelve drops of essential oil(s).  You can use twelve drops of one essential oil or you can use a blend of essential oils (make certain you are only using a total of twelve drops of essential oils).  Relax and soak your feet for twenty minutes. One blend that works well to cool hot, tired, aching feet and address toenail fungus is:

3 drops tea tree (Melaleuca alternifolia)

3 drops chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile)

4 drops peppermint (Mentha piperita)

2 drops Cedar (Cedrus atlantica)

I like to use aloe vera gel for foot care during the summer months.  It dries nicely, provides some skin softening benefit, and isn’t quite as messy as carrier oil.  Using a carrier oil on your feet can make walking in sandals and flip-flops a little difficult, but carrier oils also provide skin softening benefits, so the choice is one of preference.

Essential oil toenail blend ~ To one ounce of aloe vera gel or carrier oil add the following essential oils:

4 drops bay laurel (Laurus nobilis)

5 drops lavender (Lavandula angustifolia)

3 drops frankincense (Boswellia sacra)

Apply this blend to toes twice daily.  Focus on massaging around the toenail bed.

The symptoms of athlete’s foot (tinea pedis) can cause considerable discomfort.  Symptoms include burning, itching, blisters, skin cracks and peeling or scaling skin. Athlete’s foot is caused by a fungus; however, if the infection becomes severe a secondary, bacterial infection can develop as well.  The beautiful thing about the essential oils I listed above, under anti-fungal essential oils, is that they are also antibacterial!  Bonus!

In the case of athlete’s foot I recommend the use of a carrier oil for two reasons; carrier oils provide their own therapeutic properties and they help to soften and soothe skin.  If a carrier oil is still too messy for your liking an all natural, scent-less lotion can also be used.

Athlete’s foot (Tinea pedis) blend ~To one ounce of preferred carrier (unscented lotion or carrier oil) add the following essential oils:

4 drops myrtle (Myrtus communis)

3 drops bay laurel (Laurus nobilis)

3 drops geranium (Pelargonium graveolens)

2 drops cedar (Cedrus atlantica)

Message your feet, and pay special attention to the area between your toes, two to three times daily.  The anti-fungal foot soak recipe listed above can also be employed to help combat athlete’s foot.

I hope that soon your feet and toes will be breathing the fresh air of summer, romping in the sand, and feeling green grass underfoot!  Be good to your feet!

The information provided is not intended to replace the medical directives of your healthcare provider. This information is not meant for diagnosis of health issues. If you are pregnant, have serious or multiple health concerns, consult with your healthcare provider before using essential oils. If you experience any complications or adverse reactions contact your healthcare provider.

✿´´¯`•.¸¸ Haly JensenHof, MA, RA ¸¸.•´¯`´✿

Fragrantly helping you achieve health and well being!

For more information, or if you have questions, please contact me at yourhealthscents@gmail.com.  I welcome any questions, comments or suggestions.

You can also find me on Facebook at facebook.com/yourhealthscents