Illustrierter Rosmarin in weiß


Rosemary photo

For good digestion, relaxed muscles and stable blood pressure! 

Native to the countries of the Mediterranean region, the narrow, almost needle-shaped leaves of the evergreen, strongly scented shrub are used and the essential oil, obtained from the flowering, above-ground parts of the plant.



Essential oils such as cineole, camphor, pinene, tannins such as rosmarinic and caffeic acid and various flavone compounds.




  • Rosemary has a relaxing effect on the gastrointestinal tract. The flow of bile is stimulated, thereby improving digestion.
  • The essential oils have a growth-inhibiting effect on harmful germs such as bacteria and fungi and help with diarrheal diseases.


    • Rosemary oil has an irritating effect on the skin and promotes blood circulation.
    • It has an invigorating effect on circulatory problems and stabilizes low blood pressure.



    • as a spice or in tea mixtures for digestive problems or nervous gastrointestinal diseases
    • in herbal medicinal preparations against low blood pressure 
    • Ointments, rubs to improve blood circulation for rheumatic complaints, inflammation and swelling of the muscles 
    • as a full bath due to its invigorating and circulation-stimulating effect for regeneration in case of tiredness, physical and mental exhaustion
    • In the case of muscular rheumatism, full baths have an anti-inflammatory effect and the mobility of the muscles is improved


        Not known when dosed and used as intended. Like all essential oils, it should not be used undiluted on infants and young children be used in the facial area. In the case of feverish infectious diseases, major skin injuries, high blood pressure and heart failure, full baths should only be carried out after consulting a doctor.



        • Ammon H. P. T.: Hunnius Pharmaceutical Dictionary. 9. Edition, Berlin 2004 
        • Excerpt from the monograph of Commission E
        • Teuscher E., Melzig M. F., Lindequist U.: Biogenic drugs. 6. Edition, Munich 2004 
        • Wichtl M.: Tea drugs and phytopharmaceuticals. 5. Edition, Stuttgart 2009