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  • Basic Info
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Generic: Tea tree oil
treats Genital herpes, Thrush, Eye infections, Vaginal infections, Allergic skin reactions, Bad breath, Lice, Acne vulgaris, Dental plaque/gingivitis, Athlete's foot, Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus, Fungal nail infection, and Dandruff

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WARNING: DISCLAIMER: The below uses are based on tradition, scientific theories, or limited research. They often have not been thoroughly tested in humans, and safety and effectiveness have not always been proven. Some of these conditions are potentially serious, and should be evaluated by a qualified healthcare provider. There may be other proposed uses that are not listed below.
Abscesses (prostatic), anti- inflammatory, antihistamine, antioxidant, antiseptic, body odor, boils, bone diseases (osteomyelitis), bronchial congestion, bruises, burns, canker sores, carbuncles, colds, chronic venous insufficiency, contraction cessation, corns, cough, dermatitis, eczema, furuncles, gangrene, immune system deficiencies, impetigo, insect bites/ stings, leg ulcers, lung inflammation, melanoma, mouth sores, muscle and joint pain, nose and throat irritation, pressure ulcers, psoriasis, ringworm, root canal treatment, rosacea, scabies, sinus infections, skin ailments/ infections, solvent, sore throat, swelling, tonsillitis, vulvovaginitis, warts, wound healing.


Adults (18 years and older)

Although there is no proven effective dose, a common dose studied in trials is 5- 10% tea tree oil in gel or shampoo form applied on the skin daily for up to four weeks. While 100% tea tree oil is sometimes used for certain conditions, such as fungal nail infections, it is often diluted with inactive ingredients. Due to reports of severe side effects after tea tree oil ingestion, it is strongly recommended that tea tree oil not be taken by mouth. Although tea tree oil solution has been used as a mouthwash, it should not be swallowed.

Children (younger than 18 years)

There is insufficient research to recommend the safe use of tea tree oil in children.

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