Balm Diggity is the bomb!!! It is a premium, unrefined, food grade coconut oil infused with high grade tea tree oil. This infusion gives you the power of tea tree oil in a ready to use balm that easily and quickly absorbs into the skin. It’s antibacterial, antifungal, and kills many strains of viruses too. It’s a must have for every natural remedy cabinet.
- Acne. Clean face, neck, and behind the ears; raw black soap is best. Then apply a thin layer to your entire face, neck, and ears.
- Irritated skin. Used to decrease itching, irritation, symptoms associated with eczema, water warts, bacterial infections, chickenpox, sores, insect bites, and viral skin infections in both children and adults.
- Cold Sores
- Fungal infections like Candida, jock itch, etc.
- Boils from staph infections
- Treat dry cuticles
- Allergic skin reactions to nickel
- Scalp health. Relieves dry flaky scalp, dandruff, and psoriasis. Apply directly to your scalp and leave it on for an hour and then wash your hair as you usually would. Or oil your scalp daily or as needed.
- Treatment of lice. Massage onto scalp and hair. Leave on for an hour. Then wash your hair as usual. For added benefits, add pure tea tree oil to your shampoo (half ounce oil to 8 ounces of shampoo is enough).
- Athlete’s food and toenail fungus. Apply to your toe using a cotton ball. Bandage the cotton ball to your toe and leave it on overnight.
- Treating a vaginal infection. Bacterial and Yeast infections can be treated by adding a liquefied form of the balm to a plastic applicator tampon. Insert the tampon and leave it in for an hour. Do this for 3 to 5 days if symptoms continue.
- Use after shave to soften skin and prevent bacterial infections.
For the Nerds
Tea tree, also known as melaleuca, is well-known for its powerful antiseptic properties and ability to treat wounds. Tea tree oil (TTO), the volatile essential oil derived mainly from the Australian native plant Melaleuca alternifolia has been widely used throughout Australia for at least the past 100 years. And for over seven decades, it’s been documented in numerous medical studies to kill many strains of bacteria, viruses, and fungi.
Tea tree oil uses are numerous: making homemade cleaning products, diffusing it in the air to kill mold, applying it topically to heal skin issues and using it to treat viral infections. It’s becoming an increasingly popular active ingredient in a variety of household and cosmetic products, including face wash, shampoos, massage oils, skin and nail creams and laundry detergents. Tea tree’s natural antiseptic and anti-inflammatory actions make it an essential oil that should truly be part of everyone’s natural medicine cabinet.
Tea tree oil should rarely be used pure. It is best diluted in a carrier oil like Coconut oil. Coconut oil is naturally antibiotic and its proteins are small and easily absorbed into the hair and skin.
Safe to use for children, adults, and pets.
Avoid using Coconut tea tree oil…
- If you are pregnant, breastfeeding, or undergoing childbirth. It may decrease the strength of your contractions.
- If you have a known allergy or sensitivity to tea tree oil, Balsam of Peru, benzoin, colophony (rosin), tinctures, eucalyptol, or plants of the myrtle family, you should not use tea tree oil.
- If you have a known allergy or sensitivity to coconut oil.
- On the breast area because it may have hormonal properties.
- Prepubescent boys should avoid using tea tree oil as well, as it could lead to the growth of breast tissue.
- If you have linear IgA, an immune disease, you should not use tea tree oil as it can cause blisters.
Be aware of possible side effects.
- Inflammation of the mouth, skin irritation (e.g. burning, itching, redness, rash, warmness), ear damage, stomach pain, fatigue and drowsiness, diarrhea, weakness, or nausea.
- Stop using tea tree oil immediately if you experience any of these symptoms. See a doctor if the side effects persist.