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About Beeswax


Beeswax is a natural wax derived from honeybees. Typically ten (10) pounds of honey yields one (1) pound of beeswax. When originally formed, wax in the honeycomb is nearly white, but yellows with the addition of natural oilsbeeswax1.jpg introduced by pollen from flowers. Beeswax is collected directly from the honeycombs of a beehive and can be found in different forms.

The History of Beeswax - The known history of mankind’s use of beeswax dates back to Neolithic Europe. In order to reduce pain and sensitivity in a cracked tooth, beeswax was used as a therapeutic dental filling. Beeswax was also ancient humans’ first plastic. Written historical evidence, of the use of beeswax, dates back to the ancient Egyptians who wrote of beautiful Cleopatra’s use of it in her cosmetics and bath soap. More recently, physicians also recommended it for various therapeutic properties and it was applied to treat a number of ailments. Beeswax was also an important part of composite balms used in dressings after surgery.

Benefits and Uses of Beeswax - Beeswax has been found naturally useful in medicine, cosmetics, food and even art. To those who appreciate a safer, more natural environment, it provides many different uses.

Natural Skin Care - By itself, beeswax locks in moisture, fosters cells and protects skin. With its amazing ability to work with in concert with multiple ingredients, beeswax can be utilized to benefit and beautify the entire body. With anti-bacterial properties and vitamin A, it aids in natural healing and cell development without clogging pores. With its water repelling properties, beeswax sustains sunscreen action.

Research on Beeswax - Studies continually show that yellow and white beeswax offers no toxicological concerns, even when ingested (in small amounts). Many commercial beekeepers prefer to chew beeswax honeycombs to traditional chewing gum.  Beeswax acts as an anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, antiallergenic and a germicidal antioxidant. A study by German scientists, “Efficacy of barrier creams in comparison to skin care products in dental laboratory technicians – a controlled trial,” (translation) from the Journal der Deutschen Dermatologischen Gesellschaft found that, “…The results demonstrate that the use of after work moisturizers is highly beneficial and under the chosen study conditions even superior to barrier creams applied at work. This approach is more practical for many professions and may effectively reduce the frequency of irritant contact dermatitis.”



The benefit and uses of essential oils, herbs, and other natural ingredients have been passed down for centuries. We provide information collected from other sources as a convenience to educate and inform as to the potential benefits of the herbs, essential oils, and other natural ingredients we use.  Even so, this informaiton...

  • ...has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration
  • ...is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease
  • ...is not intended to substitute for the advice provided by your personal physician or other medical professional
  • ...should never be used to self-diagnose any medical conditions or treat any health problems or diseases
  • ...is not intended to prescribe or be taken as medical advice
  • ...should never be used as s substitute to proper medical care, to self-medicate, or to treat any disease or health problem

Please consult your doctor or qualified health professional should you have any concerns.  Always consult with your doctor before changing any medications or healing practices and should you have, or even suspect that you have a medical condition, contact your health care provider immediately.





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