It is harvested in mid to late June and is often used year-round both fresh and dried. Lavender oil has both antiseptic and anti-inflammatory properties, making it useful for many homeopathic remedies.
These 28 blog recipes explore different ways that you can use lavender as a flavor enhancer, for medicinal purposes and homeopathic treatments and for decorating.
Lavender is best used in recipes when the flowers are still closed. Make sure that you follow recipes exactly when using lavender, because too much lavender gives dishes a soapy taste. You can use lavender in cakes, ice cream, jam and many other recipes.
Check out these seven blog entries for recipes featuring lavender.
These seven blog posts give you step-by-step instructions on how to make your own sachets and dryer bags, as well as how to dry and mix lavender potpourri.
Take a look at these ideas and see which ones you’d like to try.
Dried lavender stems can be used in dried flower arrangements to dress up a side table or other surface or as a wreath to hang on your door or inside your home. Lavender sugar scrubs can also be used to decorate bathrooms.
These seven blog articles explain how simple it is to incorporate dried lavender in decorating projects.
Lavender oil can also be used in many applications.
The following seven blog entries are full of ways you can use lavender in various homeopathic treatments.
- How to Make Lavender Salve
- Natural Home Remedies for Athlete’s Foot and Candida: A Recipe for an Herbal Anti-Fungal Spray
- Pure Lavender Oil and Dried Lavender Flower
- Lavender Tea
- Home Remedies for Indigestion: Symptoms, Causes Treatment & Diet
- Natural Home Remedies for Eczema
- How to Make Your Own Lavender Oil Infusion
Lavender has got to be my all-time favorite herbal scent. I purposely brush my legs against the plants when I walk along my garden so I can catch a whiff of their glorious fragrance. With a little work, I can preserve and enjoy the smell and its healing properties long after the blooms have died off.