Argan oil is getting high praise in the beauty and skin care world and with good reason, it is linked directly to healthy skin. Indigenous to trees that grow in Morocco, argan nuts are praised for their food value, oil, and ability to withstand the harsh climate that they grow in.
When searching argan on the Internet, inevitably images of photos of goats standing high up in argan trees, eating the fruits of the tree will come up. It is an unusual image but a fun one too. Traditionally, the nuts that were passed by the goats were pressed for their oil! You'll be glad to know that more modern practices are in place now.
Photo shows the one ounce size
Argan oil is pressed from nuts that grow on trees indigenous to Morocco where the climate is dry and harsh. As the oil protects the plant from its harsh growing conditions it can help protect your skin too. From the extreme cold and dryness of winter to the sun exposure and heat of summer, argan oil is primarily protective and able to seal in moisture.
Use argan oil as a facial oil to protect and nourish the skin tissues. Its monounsaturated and poly unsaturated fatty acids penetrate the skin without feeling greasy and heavy. Apply the oil after cleansing and smooth into the skin.
Pure wild grown Argan oil. A note on the scent of argan oil. Our oil is lightly nutty and not objectionable to us. It is not as strong as many unrefined oils on the market.
Avocado oil is a product of the fleshy fruit we are used to eating, adding to salads or making guacamole. The pit can also be pressed for oil but is...
Baobab oil protects, deeply nourishes and balances the skin. An oil of Africa pressed from kernels of the tree, Adansonia digitata, its regenerative powers mirror the life cycle of these trees that...
Blackberry seed oil is highly nourishing with vitamins and nutrients native to the plant. Whether the oil contains vitamin C or vitamin C mimicking compounds the effects on the skin...
Black seed oil, aka; black cumin, onion seed, black or Greek caraway and coriander seed, all these names are applied to a tiny black seed that has been used as food...