Top 20 Tea Tree Oil Uses and Unknown Benefits

Australia, one of the world’s most popular travel destinations, has many claims to fame. On the natural health scene one of the most valued exports from “down under” is an essential oil from the Melaleuca alternifolia tree— commonly known as tea tree oil.

Once found only in Southeastern Australia, tea tree oil is fast becoming a global product. There are even plantations springing up in California. The trees grow to a height of approximately 20 feet, and while the whole tree is valued, only the leaves are used to produce the medicinal oil.

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Introduction to Tea Tree Oil

The first official report of its use by a doctor was in the Medicinal Journal of Australia in 1930 where a Sydney surgeon wrote of its wound healing and antiseptic properties.
 
During World War II, tea tree oil was added into machine “cutting” oils in munitions factories in Australia. This is said to have greatly reduced the number of infections due to abrasions on the hands of workers caused by the metal filings and turnings (slivers).

Also See:

16 Unknown Benefits Of Orange Oil

What is Tea Tree Oil?

Tea Tree Oil is a volatile essential oil obtained by steam distillation of freshly harvested foliage of Melaleuca Alternifolia, one of about 200 species of Melaleuca indigenous to Australia. The oil is clear, colourless to pale yellow, with a characteristic odour.

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The Many Uses of Tea Tree Oil

Tea tree essential oil is considered to be both antiseptic (able to destroy bacteria capable of causing infection) and an antimicrobial (may destroy or prevent growth of microbes which are any tiny living things including bacteria, fungi, parasites and viruses). It is used medicinally in the treatment of many conditions, the most common being prevention or treatment of acne, fungal infections, yeast infections and a wide variety of skin conditions.

Tea tree oil works against bacteria and microbes in a similar way to disinfectants as it disrupts the cell membranes of destructive microorganisms, and disables the proteins within them, basically “de-activating” them so they cannot multiply and cause health problems. The main active constituents in tea tree oil are chemical compounds called terpinen-4-ol, alpha-terpineol, and linalool.

 

Where Can You Use Tea Tree Oil? 

There has been created as a handy guide that you can keep in your home, cottage, office or even your camper! You may be surprised how many ways a small bottle of tea tree oil can be used. If you are unsure about what kind of tea tree oil to look for, I recommend a 100% tea tree oil from a trusted supplier.

You should be able to find this useful essential oil at your local natural health retailer, pharmacy or grocery store. To further assist you in overcoming any health challenges you identify while reading this book, I have included nutritional supplement recommendations related to each condition or symptom.

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Modern Uses and Benefits For Tea Tree Oil

The substances found in tea tree oil are useful in the fight against bacteria, fungus and viruses, which is why it is helpful in fighting illness and cleaning germs around the home and office. Some consider tea tree oil a miracle ingredient because it has proven effective for the following modern uses:

 

  • Skin care
  • First Aid
  • Household cleaning
  • Hair care
  • Aromatherapy
  • Feminine care
  • Chronic illnesses
  • Dental care

 

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Of course there are many more uses of tea tree oil that we will cover throughout this book, but these are just a few of the most common uses. Tea tree oil has the ―big three‖ antimicrobial properties.

tea-tree-oil

First it acts as an antifungal to get rid of basic fungal infections. Next it has anti-viral properties to help you fight off infections. Part of the anti-viral properties of tea tree oil includes its work as an anti-bacterial, which kills bacteria and prevents it from growing. Due to these rather spectacular benefits, tea tree oil can be used in a variety of ways.

Also See:

19 Wonderful Health Benefits of Ylang-Ylang Essential Oil

 

1.Treating Acne

Acne is the most common skin problem in North America. One in 4 visitors to a dermatologist are there because they want help for this skin disorder that can present itself as pimples, blackheads, and whiteheads, or as inflammatory acne with accompanying pustules and cysts.
 
Inflammation occurs when the follicle (pore) wall is broken and white blood cells move in to fight bacteria. Acne breakouts frequently appear on the face, but can also be seen on the chest, back and shoulders. Acne generally begins at puberty because production of androgens, hormones related to sexual development, cause a change in the size and activity of the sweat and sebaceous glands.
 
Acne can be more than a cosmetic problem; it can cause emotional stress and can have a profound impact on self confidence. Tea tree oil is a naturally potent ally in the fight against acne.

 

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2. Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Skin

Tea tree oil is a natural antiseptic and antibiotic. It has been shown to lower the bacteria level and inflammation of acne as effectively as topical pharmaceutical medications without negative side effects such as dry skin, redness and peeling.
 
What You Need: 

  • 1 oz. Aloe Vera gel
  • 3 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 2 drops of raw honey
  • Lip balm tube or small tin storage container

 

Mix It: Use a wooden applicator to stir all ingredients together until blended andstore in tin storage container.

Apply It: Place a small amount of the spot remover on the pads of your fingers andapply to acne spots.

3. Refreshing Facial Toner

 

What You Need:

  • ¼ cup natural witch hazel
  • 7 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 1 cup room temperature green tea
  • 3 drops jasmine essential oil

 

Mix It: Make the cup of green tea by pouring hot water over tea bags. Steep tea until it has cooled to room temperature then discard bags. Add witch hazel to tea and then pour into a storage bottle with sealable lid. Add in oils and shake well to blend.

Apply It: Tip the bottle over a cotton ball to wet it and apply to face and neck area. Be sure to wash and dry face first.

4. Cold Sores (Herpes Simplex Virus 1)

 

Cold sores typically appear on the lips, or skin near the mouth, as single or multiple small bumps filled with fluid, within three to ten days after exposure to the herpes virus. They can last up to, or longer than, three weeks. Cold sores can spread and grow and are painful, itchy and irritating. Unfortunately, the virus remains permanently in the body, which is why some people are prone to frequent outbreaks. It is estimated that 80 percent of the population have been exposed to herpes simplex 1 and have antibodies against it. Strengthening immunity is important to preventing outbreaks.

Also See:

24 Wonderful Benefits Of Garlic

 

5. Chapped Lips

 

Dry, cracked lips can be caused by a dry environment, excessive licking or reaction to irritants in cosmetics or skin treatments. Chapped lips can be painful and unattractive and can interfere with basic day-to-day activities such as eating, talking and kissing!
Tea tree oil can speed healing of cold sores. Apply a few drops on a cotton swab as soon as you feel the tenderness and itching that usually precede a cold sore. If the cold sore is already in full “bloom” apply a few drops of tea tree oil to the infected area twice a day.

What You Need:

  • Superfine sugar
  • 5 drops olive oil
  • 9 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • Airtight container
  • 2 drops peppermint oi

Mix It: Combine ingredients until a paste forms and store in airtight container.
 
Apply It: Rub the paste over dry lips with 2 fingers in a circular motion, massaging for up to a minute the wipe off with a warm damp cloth.

6. Tea Tree Oil for Lip Balm

 

What You Need:

  • 1 cup Beeswax, shaved
  • 4 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 3 tbsp. coconut oil
  • 1 tsp. vitamin E oil
  • 3 mint leaves
  • Lip balm tube or metal pot

 
Mix It: Place mint leaves in food processor and pulse until tiny bits are left. Use a
double boiler to melt the beeswax. Add mint and coconut oil until it is melted.
Remove from heat and stir in tea tree oil until everything is blended. Place in container and store.
 
Apply It: When the balm is set, use a brush or the pad of your fingers to run over lips as needed.

 

7. Common Cold (Rhinovirus)

 

Affecting the upper respiratory tract, the common cold is caused by a virus. Contrary to popular belief, cold weather and being exposed to drafts or temperature changes do NOT cause colds. Cold viruses survive better in colder temperatures, so they tend to thrive in the fall and winter months. Cold sufferers experience symptoms such as head congestion, runny nose, sore throat, sneezing, coughing, headache, and watery eyes. The majority of colds resolve on their own within 7 to 10 days, but occasionally they can lead to more serious illnesses involving the lungs (bronchitis, pneumonia), the ears (middle ear infections), and the sinuses.
 
Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Common Cold:
 

  • Add 5 to 10 drops of tea tree oil to 4 cups of very hot water in a pot.
  • Make a “steamer” by draping a towel over your head and over the pot.
  • Inhale the steam. At night add 10 drops of tea tree oil to your vaporizer.

 
You can also rub a drop on under your nose and on each temple. Eucalyptus Oil is another soothing oil for steam inhalation to clear breathing passages.

8. Dental Care of Tea Tree Oil

 

The mouth is a breeding ground for bacteria. It is warm, moist and full of nooks and crannies where bacteria can hide, producing bad breath, promoting gum disease and tooth decay.
 
Sore throats, canker sores and mouth ulcers are all too common. Tea tree oil is NOT to be swallowed, so any oral use must be approached with care. Although some natural health practitioners recommend adding tea tree oil to your toothbrush, mouthwash or rinsing with it, I suggest using a commercial tea tree oil toothpaste or mouthwash rather than risking ingestion of too much of this potent oil.
 
Brushing the teeth regularly and flossing can do a lot for mouth health, as can regular rinsing with hot water and salt, or a natural mouthwash. A balance of good nutrition can include immune builders such as Vitamin C and L-Lysine, and a good echinacea and zinc lozenge can improve a sore throat.

Tea Tree Oil Toothpaste
 
What You Need:
 

  • 3/8 cup boiling water
  • 11 drops peppermint essential oil
  • ¼ cup bentonite clay (powder)
  • ¼ tsp. sea salt
  • 10 drops Stevia
  • 6 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil

 
Mix It: Add clay and sea salt to a mixing bowl and pour boiling water over it, mixing with a hand mixer. Slowly add Stevia and essential oils, tasting ever so often until you get the taste you want. Add to a glass jar or pot with an airtight lid.
 
Apply It: Dip toothbrush into paste until covered and use as normal. Do not swallow this toothpaste, it should not be ingested.

Also See:

All About Turkish Tea – Turkish Black Tea

 

9. Gum Disease (Gingivitis)

 

Gingivitis is a condition of the periodontal disease (pyorrhea) group. It is inflammation of the gums and is the early stage of periodontal disease. The main cause of gingivitis is poor hygiene characterized by plaque—deposits of bacteria, mucus, and food particles stuck to the teeth.
 
As mentioned above, tea tree oil is NOT to be swallowed. Use a natural, commercial tea tree oil toothpaste or mouthwash rather than risking ingestion of too much of this potent oil. 

 

10. Ear Infections/Earaches of Tea Tree Oil

 

Approximately 75 percent of all children suffer from ear infections by the age of three. There are two types of ear infections that doctors encounter in their practices, otitis externa and otitis media. Swimmer’s ear, also known as otitis externa, affects the outer ear and can include symptoms such as slight fever, discharge, and pain. A middle ear infection, otitis media, is very common in infants and children, and is an infection located behind the eardrum. This is where the small bones of the ear are located. If a bacteria or virus invades this region, inflammation and fluid build up, giving the sensation of pressure. Symptoms include earache, high fever, sharp, throbbing pain, and the feeling of fullness in the ear.

 

Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Ear Infections:

  • For otitis externa, mix 5 drops of tea tree oil in ¼ cup of warm olive oil.
  • Drop a small amount gently into the ear, tilting the head to one side for a minute.
  • Use small cotton ball or swab, gently, to absorb the oil. Repeat until improved.

 

11. Head Lice/Scabies

 

Scabies is a parasitic disease of itch mites that burrow under the skin and lay eggs, causing a persistent, itchy rash. Lice, on the other hand, live on an individual or in the clothing that they wear. Scabies mites are transmitted from person to person, usually from prolonged contact whereas lice are transmitted from person to person and also from bedding and clothing. Scabies is characterized by intense itching, skin burrows, and occasionally secondary infections with the most severe itching occurring at bedtime. The lesions and burrows are seen in the finger webs, wrists, beltline, groin, areola in females, and lower buttocks. Lice may produce tiny black specks in the patients’ undergarments and nits may be seen at the base of the hair shafts. Mild excoriations may be seen from scratching.

 

12. Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Head Lice

 

For Head Lice:

  • Add 5 drops of Tea Tree Oil to 1 ounce of shampoo.
  • Massage into hair, leave on for 10 minutes

Rinse:

  • Repeat once a day until eggs and lice are gone.
  • This shampoo can also be used on the other areas affected by lice or scabies.
  • Tea tree oil may be applied directly, twice a day, to an area affected by scabies, but it could cause irritation in people with sensitive skin.
  • Consult a medical practitioner if an improvement is not seen within 10 days.

 

13. Oral Thrush

 

Thrush is a fungal infection of the mouth characterized by creamy-white patches which form on the tongue and mucous membranes. Scraping the patches off can cause bleeding. Oral thrush is most commonly seen in infants or those individuals with compromised immune systems.

Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Oral Thrush

 

Thrush is a fungal infection of the mouth characterized by creamy-white patches which form on the tongue and mucous membranes. Scraping the patches off can cause bleeding. Oral thrush is most commonly seen in infants or those individuals with compromised immune systems.

Tea Tree Oil Remedy:

  • I do not recommend gargling or other oral uses of tea tree oil, except if you use a natural,  commercially prepared rinse or mouthwash.
  • You may get relief by steaming over a pot of hot water with 5 to 10 drops of tea tree oil added. 
  • I do not recommend gargling or other oral uses of tea tree oil, except if you use a natural, commercially prepared rinse or mouthwash. You may get relief by steaming over a pot of hot water with 5 to 10 drops of tea tree oil added.

What You Need:

  • 4 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 1 cup distilled water
  • 1 tsp. baking soda
  • 2 drops peppermint essential oil

Mix It: Combine the water with the baking soda until baking soda is dissolved. Add in tea tree oil and mix well. Place mouthwash in a clean mouthwash bottle and store in the bathroom.

Apply It: Fill one cap with mouthwash, swish around and spit it out. Rinse as needed.

14. Sinusitis

 

Sinusitis is an inflammation of the nasal sinuses. The most common cause of sinusitis is a viral upper respiratory infection, although bacteria, fungi, and allergic reactions may also be responsible. Any factor that creates swelling of the nasal tissues, resulting in obstruction and the lack of proper drainage of the area, will often lead to a sinus infection. Chronic sinusitis is most common in people with allergies, and dental infections account for 25 percent of chronic maxillary sinusitis. Swimming and diving, and injury to the area (especially a broken nose affecting the frontal sinuses) are other precipitating factors.

Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Sinusitis

Add 5 to 10 drops of tea tree oil to a pot of heated water. Drape a towel over your head. Lean over the pot and inhale gently. At night, add 10 drops to a vaporizer.
 

  • Add 5 to 10 drops of tea tree oil to a pot of heated water.
  • Drape a towel over your head.
  • Lean over the pot and inhale gently.
  • At night, add 10 drops to a vaporizer.

 

15. Bladder Infection (Cystitis) Thrush

 

Bladder infections are acute inflammations/infections of the urinary bladder. They are very common and occur in females 10 times more often than in males, except as infants when both sexes are equally affected. Symptoms include painful urination or a feeling that you have to urinate but cannot. More severe bladder infections can cause back pain and fever. Cranberry extract and blueberry extract capsules are an excellent oral supplement for urinary tract infections.

Tea Tree Oil Remedy For Bladder Infection

It is important to keep the urethra and genital area clean to prevent infections and shorten their duration. Add 3 drops of tea tree oil to 4 ounces of purified or distilled water and wash genital area thoroughly. Put 10 drops of tea tree oil into hot bath water for a soothing soak.

Also See:

How To Use Hibiscus Tea

 

16. Burns Thrush

 

The skin is the body’s largest organ, which makes a serious burn one of the most traumatic injuries the body can sustain. First-degree burns involve the surface of the skin. They can cause mild pain, redness, dry skin, and swelling. No blisters form and healing usually occurs without scarring in 2 to 3 days. An example would be a typical sunburn. Second-degree burns involve deeper layers of the skin, including the upper level of the dermis. Skin functions are lost, blisters form, pain and swelling are present and healing can take a week to 10 days with possible scarring. Third-degree burns include destruction of both the epidermis and dermis. Skin functions are lost, there is no pain in the immediate area of the burn due to destruction of nerve endings, but there may be extreme pain in surrounding tissue. Regeneration of the skin following a third-degree burn is slow and may require skin grafts, leaving an obvious scar.

Tea Tree Oil Remedy For Burns:

Tea tree oil can help speed healing of a minor, first-degree, burn. Immediately wash the area with ice water, and apply a few drops of tea tree oil to the burned area. Repeat 3 to 4 times daily. For a healing salve, mix 20 drops of tea tree oil with 3 ounces raw unpasteurized honey and ½ teaspoon triple strength grapefruit seed extract.

What You Need:
 

  • ¼ cup olive oil
  • ¼ oz. wormwood
  • ¼ oz. marshmallow root
  • ¼ oz. witch hazel bark
  • 4 oz. raw honey
  • 2 oz. beeswax
  • 10 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • Glass or plastic storage vessel

 
Mix It: Place olive oil, wormwood, witch hazel bark and marshmallow root into a double boiler with the oil and simmer for 60 minutes, checking frequently. Discard roots and bark from oil. Melt beeswax, starting 1 oz. at a time to make sure it doesn‘t get to thick and hard to work with then remove from heat.
 
Add beeswaxand infused oil and stir with a stick until blended and cooled, then add honey and
tea tree oil. Transfer to storage vessel and store in a cool dark place.
 
Apply It: Apply directly to sunburn, blisters, burns, rashes, wounds, chapped lips and wind burned skin.

17. Dermatitis/Eczema Thrush

 

Dermatitis is a general name given to any inflammation of the skin. Often the terms dermatitis and eczema are used interchangeably. Eczema can be caused by a number of things such as stress, fatigue, and nutrient deficiency, which all play a role in allowing environmental or internal irritants to cause skin discomfort and these various skin conditions.
 
Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Eczema

Tea tree oil is a natural antiseptic and antibiotic. It can lower the bacteria level on the skin without negative side effects such as dry skin, redness and peeling. However, depending upon the severity of the condition, you will want to test a small patch of skin before using tea tree oil broadly, to determine sensitivity. Dab a small amount of tea tree oil on an affected area. If no irritation occurs repeat on other areas. You can also add 10 drops of tea tree oil to ¼ cup of warm water and wash affected areas morning and night with a clean 100% cotton ball or pad, then pat until very dry.

What You Need:

  • ½ cup Sea salt, medium-coarse
  • 1 tsp. lemon zest
  • 10 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 1 sprig of Rosemary needles
  • 1 sprig of Rosemary needles

   
Mix It: Place lemon zest, rosemary and salt in a food processor and pulse until mixed but not pulverized. Place in small mixing bowl and mix in lemon juice and tea tree oil with your fingers.
 
Apply It: Scoop the scrub in your hands and rub it on the eczema areas affected. Note: Rub gently on face and neck to prevent further abrading skin.

18. Muscle Pain Thrush

 

Over-exertion or sudden straining can cause muscles to become inflamed and tender. Some of the healing power of tea tree oil is apparently able to penetrate the skin and ease sore muscles.
 
What You Need:  

  • 5 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • Epsom salts
  • Tub full of hot water (as hot as you can stand it)

 
Mix It: Pour salts and oil into bath water as it is filling so it mixes. Use your hand to swirl ingredients together.
Apply It: Sit in the hot tub and relax to relieve tension in tight muscles and treat vaginal infections.

19. Genital Herpes (Herpes Simplex Virus 2) Thrush

 

Genital herpes is the most common sexually transmitted disease. On average, one out of every five persons over the age of twelve have it, although more than half never develop serious symptoms. Systemic symptoms also include fever, muscle pain, general malaise and headaches. Genital complaints include pain (can be severe) In women, most initial infections involve the cervix and urethra. Patients who already have cold sores caused by HSV-1 may have a less intense primary attack of genital herpes. Recurrences of genital herpes are common, usually within 1–4 months of the first outbreak; the average number of recurrences experienced is 4–7 episodes a year.

Tea Tree Oil Remedy for Genital Herpes:

  • Mix 2 drops of tea tree oil with the contents of 1 capsule of natural source Vitamin E and apply to herpes lesions twice daily.
  • Discontinue use if irritation occurs. You can also add 10 drops of tea tree oil to bath water or a Sitz bath.

 

20.Tea Tree Oil Hair Care Treatments Thrush

 

Regardless of the type of hair you have—kinky, silky, frizzy or curly—tea tree oil can help in a variety of ways. In fact many shampoos contain small amounts of tea tree oil to treat dandruff, dry scalp, psoriasis, lice and even cradle cap. The antibacterial and antiviral properties associated with tea tree oil can be used to treat scalp infections and irritations, while the all natural moisturizing properties helps keep the hair and scalp healthy and shiny.
Hair, whether it is thin and brittle or thick and durable, is quite a fragile thing. It is susceptible to damage due to a variety of environmental factors that include sun, wind, smoke and dust. Then there are the things we do to our own hair such as chemical treatments like perms and hair dye, curling irons, hairspray, pomade and gel. These substances really stress and damage the hair. The best way to maintain healthy and beautiful hair is to use all natural products that do minimal damage to the hair and scalp. While chemical laden products cleanse the hair, they also strip away the shine and natural bounce. Tea tree oil is a good ingredient for your regular shampoo because it leaves hair looking glossy and fresh. Tea tree oil helps combat the buildup of sebum on the scalp. This helps prevent dandruff and itchy scalp which can leave hair looking dull and lifeless. Using natural tea tree oil in homemade hair products will give you the most effective hair care products made without harsh chemicals that damage the hair.

 

use-tea-tree-oil

 

Gentle Cleansing Shampoo

What You Need:

  • ¼ cup liquid Castile soap
  • ½ tsp. Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 3 drops jojoba oil
  • ¼ cup distilled water
  • Flip cap shampoo bottle

 

Mix It: Pour all ingredients into a flip cap bottle and shake well to blend. Store bottle in the shower for up to 2 months.
Apply It: Tilt the bottle over your head until a quarter sized amount appears and work into a rich lather. Rinse thoroughly and repeat as necessary.

 

Super Lux Polishing Shampoo

What You Need:

  • 1 tbsp. rosemary
  • 1 cup liquid Castile soap
  • 1 tbsp. almond essential oil
  • 1/8 tsp. lemon essential oil
  • 10 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 1 cup distilled water

 

Mix It: Boil distilled water and add rosemary and let it steep for 45 minutes. Remove from heat and strain rosemary needles then add oils and soap. Stir or whisk until blended and store in flip cap bottle.

Apply It: Pour a small amount, about the size of a nickel, into your hair and work into a lather. Rinse with warm water.

 

Creamy Tea Tree Oil Shampoo

 
What You Need:  

  • Empty Shampoo bottle
  • 15 drops Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil
  • 5 drops essential rose oil
  • ¼ cup coconut milk
  • ½ tsp. almond oil (for dry hair)
  • 3 vitamin E oil capsules
  • 1/3 cup liquid castile soap

 
Mix It: Combine all ingredients in a shampoo bottle or a foaming pump dispenser and shake well. Store in the bathroom for up to 1 month.
 
Apply It: Shake bottle well before squeezing about 1-1 ½ teaspoons per shampoo into your hand. Massage gently into scalp and hair and leave on for 2 minutes then rinse. Repeat as necessary.
 

Side Effects of Tea Tree OilThrush

 
With so much science to back up the many medicinal and household uses of tea tree oil, you might wonder why it doesn‘t get more mainstream attention. Despite the strong antibacterial properties of the Melaleuca tree extract, many physicians and pharmacologists are in favor of more widely accepted treatments such as antibiotic pills.
 
There is a growing concern regarding antibiotic resistance due in part to over prescribing. Therefore more people are looking for more natural methods of killing bacteria.
 
As beneficial as tea tree oil can be for skin care, dental care and even household cleaning, it should never be ingested. It is meant only for external use. If you have a known allergy to tea tree oil you should avoid any kind of contact with it.
 
Those without allergic reactions may also experience some side effects, but it is extremely rare. Because tea tree oil is applied topically to the skin, hair and in the mouth (in mouthwash or toothpaste), rashes, itching and burning can occur. The likelihood of experiencing any negative side effects can be reduced by using an all-natural tea tree oil such as Apothecary Extracts Tea Tree Oil which has been tested for purity and potency.

 

  

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