An oil that offers great comfort to legs that cry out for merciful care - With a discreet scent, non-sticky finish and comforting ingredients that, more than a cosmetic will sound like A Beneficial Tea full of goodness... A hug for your skin
And of course, this oil is special and as Good as a Nice cup of tea… rich ingredients, ancient tradition and wisdom and effectiveness elevated with love. -
This is a high-quality and all-natural Ayurvedic herbal oil that as comforting as a day without obligations, a morning without an alarm clock and, as refreshing as a cup of tea, it will embrace your body with a delicious softness that is here to stay.
iYURA is proud to present:
Take a shower and right after your last rinse take some pumps and apply over all your body, specially legs. This way your skin will remain hydrated for much longer.
Alternatively, use it any time for a long, rigorous massage. You can either wash it off or leave it. Dry your skin with a clean towel gently pressing it with it. Do not rub it and do not apply oil on the palm of your feet as you could slide.
NONE OF THEM.
THIS INGREDIENT LIST BELONGS TO OUR BELOVED TAMANRI OIL.
AND THAT'S THE SPECIAL THING ABOUT IT!
While there's nothing wrong with using synthetic ingredients to beautify your skin, we are sure you wouldn't expect that something that sounds more like an exotic TEA could be a luxurious time-tested, efficacious skincare that has been in use for centuries!
It means A woman’s female friend or confidante in Sanskrit and its one of the best herbs in Ayurveda to balance Vata Dosha.
Its name means 'one who has hundreds of roots', 'who gives hundreds of blessings', or 'who has hundreds of potential benefits'. It is an extremely beneficial herb for women wellness.
Widely found in the Himalayan hills, this is a Tri-Dosha herb. It is important to note that the word Dosha in Sanskrit translates to the English word ‘fault’, meaning a crash or point of weakness where you might go out of balance.
Shilajit or "mountain essence" is a substance found mainly in the Altai mountains of the Himalayas. It develops over centuries when high-altitude plants break down, making it exceptionally high in a wide range of minerals. fugiat nulla pariatur.
The Bael tree is known as the Bengal quince and is considered one of the sacred trees of the Hindus. The trees can often be seen near Hindu temples.
The Devadaru is known as the "Wood of the Gods". It owes its name to the fact that it grows in the Himalayas, which is said to be the abode of Lord Shiva. The melted snow that nourishes the plant looks like the mother's milk of Shiva's consort, Parvati.
Sesame oil (Sesamum indicum), Lac, Sahachara (Strobilanthes ciliatus root extract), Shatavari (Asparagus racemosus root extract), Bengal Quince (Aegle marmelos root extract), Salparni (Desmodium gangeticum root extract), Gamhar (Gmelina arborea root extract), Indian Trumpet Flower (Oroxylum indicum root extract), Munnai (Premna corymbosa Rottl. root extract), Pseudarthria (Pseudarthria viscida root extract), Blackberry Nightshade (Solanum indicum root extract), Yellow-fruit Nightshade (Solanum xanthocarpum whole plant extract), Bindii (Tribulus terrestris whole plant extract), Dill (Anethum Sowa Fruit), Indian Frankincense (Boswellia serrata water), Beautyberry (Callicarpa macrophylla flower extract), Tarabtab (Capppars Horrida Fruit), Himalayan Cedar (Cedrus deodara heart wood extract), True Cardamom (Elettaria cardamomum seed extract), Hrivera (Plectranthus Vettiveroides), Indian Madder (Rubia cordifolia root extract), Bluestem (Schizachyrium Exile plant extract), Shilajit (Silajathu), Valerian (Valeriana wallichii rhizome extract), Vetiver (Vetiveria zizanioides root extract).
It is simply impossible to keep ourselves alienated from the world to prevent our skin from suffering because well, we can enjoy ourselves but for our skin it can become problematic.
Normally, the causes that motivate this dehydration and the feeling that your skin is cracking are: exposure to very dry air or strong wind, sunbathing excessively, cleaning excessively without properly hydrating the skin, being subjected to climates with low humidity levels, consuming alcoholic beverages, smoking, having a fever, or not drinking enough fluids.
There is no better expression than one of self-love. Performing the Abhyanga (Massaging with an Ayurvedic Oil) by oneself is an effective practice for balanced Doshas and also improves general wellbeing.
The tradition of applying oil over one’s body and then massaging it in is a good way to show self-love. It makes one feel better both emotionally and physically. A simple massage can improve circulation and relieve toxic buildup.
The benefits of Abhyanga go beyond better skin. Taking the time to pamper oneself also helps to destress and relieve anxiety. When performed in the morning it enhances energy and mood. Performing Abhyanga at night helps to relieve the tensions of the day and ensures a sound peaceful sleep.
It is believed that the effects of Abhyanga are similar to those received when one is saturated with love. Like the experience of being loved, Abhyanga can give a deep feeling of stability and warmth.
Warm the oil. Test the temperature by putting a drop on your inner wrist, oil should be comfortably warm and not hot.
Massage using long strokes on the limbs (arms and legs) and circular strokes on the joints (elbows and knees). Always massage toward the direction of your heart Massage the abdomen and chest in broad, clockwise, circular motions.
On the abdomen, follow the path of the large intestine; moving up on the right side of the abdomen, then across, then down on the left side.
Finish the massage by spending at least a couple of minutes massaging your feet. Feet are a very important part of the body with the nerve endings of essential organs and vital marma points.
If its your desire, you can take a light shower and use a mild soap on the “strategic” areas, avoid vigorously soaping and rubbing the body.
When you get out of the bath, towel dry gently. Blot the towel on your body instead of rubbing vigorously Enjoy the feeling of having nourished your body, mind, and spirit.