Our Avocado oil has an unusually high concentration of beta-sitosterol, a type of cholesterol which our bodies can use to convert less healthy fats into forms which are more usable and less damaging to cells. Because avocado oil is anti-inflammatory, it can help to prevent damage to arterial walls which in turn lowers the risk of heart disease caused by plaque deposits.
Net weight : 60ml
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Avocado oil is among the top five foods highest in vitamin E. This fat-soluble vitamin is known for improving skin and eye health, bolstering the immune system, providing defense against oxidative damage to cells caused by free-radicals, improving memory and mental acuity, as well as increasing the overall efficiency of the digestive tract.
Because our bodies absorb vitamin E (as with most nutrients) much more efficiently from the food we eat than from supplements, you’ll definitely want to add organic cold-pressed avocado oil to your natural health shopping list!
The high concentration of oleic acid in avocado oil can help you lose weight – especially when combined with a healthy diet and regular exercise. However, there’s more to it than that. Avocado oil is thick and full of powerful nutrients, meaning that it will make you feel fuller faster and keep your appetite satisfied longer. Also, because the vitamins and EFAs in avocado oil improve digestion, you’ll get more energy from the other foods you eat with it, making it easier to take part in physical activities that you otherwise might not feel like doing.
The vitamins and minerals in avocado oil are not only nourishing for the inside of your body, they can also feed you from the outside in. Boost your skin’s ability to generate more and stronger cells by moisturizing with avocado oil. The vitamin E, potassium, and lecithin which are the primary skin-feeding nutrients in the oil are all easily absorbed through the epidermis – the outermost layer of the skin – and into the dermis where they provide energy for the growth and health of new skin as well as fortification of existing cells.
Due to its high concentration of anti-inflammatory oleic acid, avocado oil can be applied topically to ease discomfort caused by all manner of skin conditions, including but not limited to dandruff, cracked heels, keratosis pilaris, insect bites and stings, sunburn, eczema, and psoriasis. (Click the links for more great natural remedies!)
Also, because avocado oil is so thick, it won’t soak in as fast as other oils. For chronic ailments like eczema, a thin coating of soothing oil can go a long way toward relieving the persistent itching of a break out. Of course, not everyone has the same reactions to every plant oil so you should definitely test a drop or two of avocado oil (or any new treatment, for that matter) on a small patch of skin from which the oil may be easily removed before applying to large areas of the body.
Just as avocado oil helps the body to grow healthier and stronger skin, it can also speed up the healing process. Once you’ve thouroughly cleaned the affected area, try treating damaged skin caused by cuts, scrapes, burns, raw skin from blisters or rashes, sunburn, bug bites and stings, and other wounds with a drop or two of avocado oil. Your skin will knit up faster and with less chance of scarring.
Avocado oil has multiple applications.
Very full in vitamins A, B, C, D, E, H, K, PP, it acts against aging.
Its content in unsaponifiables tones, softens and restructures the skin, stimulates the scalp.
Protective, it repairs dry and very dry skin.
The avocado is a tree of 5-15 m tall native of tropical America. This tree is very commonly grown. Several species are marketed, including the avocado of the Mexico and the West Indies. The United Governments, the avocado is primarily grown in California and Florida. Its trunk is covered with greyish bark and cracked, its Crown is full and bushy. Its leaves are Evergreen, simple, ovate, glossy dark green. The seed is a large Brown nucleus. The fruit and leaves are used.
History and culture
Guadeloupe, the avocado is the universal remedy of indigenous women. Buds and leaves are given in fevers extended resulting in a decline. Well before the arrival of the Spanish conquistadors, Indians and Aztecs of South America and Central America commonly employed the flesh of the avocado fruit in their diet and to protect their skin from drying winds. They applied it on their hair to encourage growth. They saw the flesh as a sexual stimulant of the first order and preparing recipes of ointments for delaying old age.
The word "lawyer" is a corruption of the Aztec "ahua guatl" due to the Spanish. Its first mention dates from 1519. In France the lawyer ranks among dirty food, while in the Brazil he eats dessert with sugar and lemon or sugar, Sherry and cashew.