The use of the term “lavender” is one that has gained traction in the past few months as the oils and chemicals found in oils and cosmetics are increasingly being linked to health problems.
While the term has been used to describe several types of oils, its origin has been hotly debated, as some have speculated it was created by chemists to denote the natural flavor of lavender.
But the term, which has gained currency on the internet, has actually been used for decades to describe the natural oil used in the cosmetics industry, and its use is rooted in the chemistry of the oils.
For instance, lavender oil is commonly used to create cosmetics such as lip balms, lipsticks and mascara.
In fact, the term is also used to refer to the natural oils used in cosmetics such the essential oils used to prepare cosmetics.
“The term ‘lavender’ was originally created by the chemists in the 1800s, as they were working on the creation of natural cosmetics,” says Sharon Stacey, the owner of a cosmetics company called The Lavender Group.
“It’s a bit of a mystery, but it was coined by chemist Louis Lalande in the early 1900s, to refer specifically to the essential oil that’s used in many products and also as an identifier.”
For instance: Lavender oil, or lavender essential oil, is a natural oil that has been cultivated for thousands of years in the Himalayas and cultivated in the Mediterranean.
It has a distinct floral aroma and taste and is highly concentrated in the essential fatty acids found in olive oil.
Lavender oils have been used as an ingredient in cosmetics for thousands years.
“Lavender is also a naturally occurring plant with a deep medicinal and therapeutic properties, and this is why it’s so commonly used as a fragrance and as a moisturizer,” says Stacey.
While there is a lot of information available online about the medicinal benefits of lavenders, most people are unfamiliar with the chemical compounds in lavender, which are known as lavender monoterpenes.
Lavendromes are plant-like compounds found in nature that are found in the flowers and stems of many plants and are used in traditional medicine, and many are also used as emollients and lubricants.
They also are the basis of many fragrances, such as lavenders and lavender creams.
“This is the natural fragrance of lavendromine and its chemistry is the same as the chemistry in lavenders essential oil,” explains Stacey who has been researching the chemistry behind lavender since the late 1990s.
Lavandromes, or plant-based plant compounds, are naturally occurring substances that are responsible for the unique fragrance and flavour of many different plants and can be found in many different plant species.
Lavenders oil is the chemical name for this essential oil and its main chemical component is the volatile compound lavenderone, also known as linalool.
Linalool is also known in chemistry as a flavouring compound, or flavanol, and is found in other plant and animal species.
In addition, lavenders oil contains several other flavonoids including flavan-3-ols, flavonols and flavones, which play an important role in the health benefits of the oil.
“We have known for decades that lavender and other natural oils are beneficial for many different things,” says Dr. Jennifer Lai, an assistant professor in the department of pharmacology and molecular biology at McMaster University.
“However, there was little information about the chemicals in these oils, or how they interact with our body.
The Lavendrome Essential Oil is one of the first studies to show how these natural oils and their associated compounds may play a role in regulating our bodies.”
The researchers found that lavenders oils were able to lower blood pressure and heart rate and were linked to better overall health and less heart disease, and that the oils also had anti-inflammatory effects.
The researchers believe the lavender oils may help lower inflammation in the body, which could help to alleviate the symptoms of some conditions.
The findings, published in the Journal of the American College of Nutrition, have been featured on a number of online health and wellness sites.
In a related study, a group of researchers in France found that people who used lavender-rich oils on their skin and their skin’s elasticity were more likely to be healthy than those who used oil that did not contain lavender at all.
“These results indicate that lavandromene oil is not just a natural cosmetic oil,” says Lai.
“Rather, it has potential health benefits.”
In a separate study published in September, a team led by Dr. Jürgen Schmaltz, an expert in pharmacology at the University of Leipzig, tested the effect of lavandrome essential oil on cholesterol levels in men.
“Using a single study to compare lavandramine essential oil against oil that does not contain it was not