Glow Touch Oil – 30 ML

Clove is an important spice and is also known as ” Mother Nature’s Antiseptic”.

It is an effective home remedy for toothache. You can place a whole clove near the aching tooth to get relief from the pain. Clove can help provide relief from cough and sore throat due to its antimicrobial, antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties. It can also help in the management of diabetes as it can lower the blood sugar levels.

Clove oil can also help prevent mosquito bites due to its excellent mosquito repellent property. Consuming Clove churna or applying Clove oil to the skin of the penis might help prevent premature ejaculation.

It should be kept in mind that Clove oil can burn and damage the skin or the area of application if used without diluting it.

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Did You Know

Sharmayu’s Glow Touch oil is induced with saffron, and its active compounds work against inflammation, hyperpigmentation, and UV radiation. It also offers protection from UV radiation, a common cause of premature skin aging.

Benefits

GLow Touch Oil works like magic against pigmentation, dark spots, and other skin blemishes. Owing to its exfoliating properties, saffron sloughs off the layer of dead skin (along with dirt and grime), revealing the pigmentation-free, glowing skin underneath.

Ayurvedic View

Infused with saffron and other exotic herbs. Glow touch is an ayurvedic preparation for spotless and glowing skin. Helps to make the skin radiant. The blend of traditional herbs works on skin to treat dark spots, uneven skin tone, fine lines and dullness.

Benefits

Trat dark Spots

Spotless Skin

Make Skin Radiant

HOW IT’S
USED

Morning

2-3 drops for normal to oily skin, and four drops for dry skin is recommended.

Night

2-3 drops for normal to oily skin, and four drops for dry skin is recommended.

FAQ’s

Where does saffron come from?

Saffron has been farmed for more than 3000 years. The wild ancestor of saffron was Crocus cartwrightianus. Farmers developed new cultivars by choosing only those flowers with unusually long stigmas.

Specialists believe saffron was first documented in a 7th century BC amongst the Persian Assyrian communities. Since then, researchers have uncovered over 3000 years of medicinal saffron use, with local people treating over 90 ailments with saffron-based medicines and infusions.

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