As an avid chemist, I am very familiar with the use of essential oils.
But the science of the science is far from clear.
A recent article in the Journal of Experimental Botany (JEB) suggested that some essential oils may be toxic, and that their use should be discouraged in cosmetics.
But this is far too broad an analysis to be applicable to many essential oils, so we’ll leave that one for another day.
Here are a few other important considerations: The use of the term essential oil is confusing because essential oils have a number of different names.
There are oils of every kind, from the citrus and floral to the fruity and earthy.
In the scientific literature, essential oils are often referred to as plant-derived, as opposed to synthetic.
Plants, including plants like rosemary, can produce oils that are similar to those of our bodies.
For example, rosemary oil is an essential oil that contains some plant essential oils and some synthetic fragrances.
There is also a difference between plant essential oil and plant-based essential oil.
Plant-based oils contain no oil.
Plants can create plant-specific oils that contain oils from many different plant species, but the most important oils are those from plants that we grow ourselves.
Plants, such as rosemary or rose petals, are naturally rich in essential oils; the most common plants are citrus and mint.
The essential oils in essential oil can also be found in plants, such a lavender, lavender oil, and eucalyptus.
Some plants, like cedar and sage, contain a chemical compound called phenolic compounds that are believed to have antioxidant properties.
Other plants, especially citrus fruits, contain natural oils that help reduce inflammation and stress.
If you find that you’re sensitive to certain essential oils that you know are used in cosmetics, you can try to avoid using them.
If you do, you may be surprised by how effective these oils can be.
For more information on essential oils visit: Essential Oil Basics.