In ancient Greece, students used to wear rosemary wreaths on the head to improve memory and young women used to give it to their boyfriends who were going to war lest they should forget them. Once upon a time, a rosemary bush in the garden in front of the house symbolised the domination by woman, landlady of the house. Roman priests used it in religious ceremonies instead of incense; in England, rosemary was used to fumigate the house after severe illnesses. In Christianity, this plant is associated with Christ and his mother…
This plant grows abundantly on its own and flourishes in the Mediterranean belt, where it is widely used not only in cosmetics, as a perfume, medicine or insect repellent, but also as an obligatory spice in cooking. Rosemary improves blood circulation in the skin, it promotes regeneration, it soothes and heals. It can be of great help to treat burns, wounds, eczema, dermatitis and psoriasis, but it also has the power to drive away morning fatigue, to normalise low blood pressure and to restore energy because it dilates blood vessels.
This plant is in the following products: