doTERRA Frankincense Touch essential oil 10mL
dōTERRA Frankincense Touch Boswellia carterii, Boswellia sacra, Boswellia papyrifera, Boswellia frereana
doTERRA Frankincense Touch provides the renowned benefits of Frankincense essential oil in a convenient roll-on applicator, combined with Fractionated Coconut Oil.
Description - Frankincense Touch essential oil
doTERRA Frankincense Touch provides the renowned benefits of Frankincense essential oil in a convenient roll-on applicator. Combined with Fractionated Coconut Oil, Frankincense Touch is the must-have oil blend to have on hand to soothe skin, provide a calming feeling and balance emotions throughout the day. In addition to being used frequently in meditation, Frankincense is used to help reduce the appearance of fine lines, wrinkles, and skin imperfections. doTERRA Frankincense Touch ensures the proper dose of this precious oil without over-dispensing due to its steel ball roll-on applicator.
- Rub Frankincense on your hands, neck, or bottoms of feet for a soothing, warming effect.
- Apply topically to help reduce the appearance of skin imperfections.
- Massage on the temples throughout the day to balance the emotions and enable a calm contented feeling.
- Roll on pulse points and forehead during yoga or meditation.
Directions for Use
Topical use: Apply to desired area. See additional precautions below.
Possible skin sensitivity. Keep out of reach of children. If pregnant or under a doctor’s care, consult your physician. Avoid contact with eyes, inner ears, and sensitive areas.
- Promotes feelings of relaxation when applied topically.
- Helps reduce the appearance of skin imperfections.
- Revitalises the appearance of the skin and makes skin feel smoother.
Fractionated Coconut Oil, Frankincense Resin
Warm, spicy, clean
|Dimensions||1 × 44 × 72 mm|
Q & A
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Where does doTERRA Frankincense Touch essential oil come from?
doTERRA sources its Frankincense Touch essential oil in direct partnership with the growers in Ethiopia, Oman and Somaliland. The oil is shipped to doTERRA in the United States, tested, then bottled in Pleasant Grove, Utah.
doTERRA Education Page: https://www.doterra.com/US/en/education/pe/frankincense-oilPrintable information pages (N.Z.)
: https://media.doterra.com/nz-otg/pips/frankincense-touch-oil.pdfPrintable information pages (產品資訊)
: https://media.doterra.com/us/zh/pips/frankincense-touch-呵護系列 -乳香精油產品資訊.pdf
dōTERRA NZ product page: https://www.doterra.com/NZ/en_NZ/p/doterra-frankincense-touch-oil
dōTERRA US product page: https://www.doterra.com/US/en/p/doterra-frankincense-touch-blend-oil
Tisserand Institute: https://tisserandinstitute.org/frankincense-oil-and-cancer-in-perspective/
Source to You - dōTERRA Frankincense Touch essential oil
Published: 2017-12-21 ⏳ 7m 30s 147,965 views
Two of the species of Frankincense used by dōTERRA (Boswellia carterii and Boswellia frereana) come from the Sanaag region in Somaliland.
David Stirling and Emily Wright visited Northen Somalia before dōTERRA had any significant presence in the region. What they saw became the impetus for dōTERRA initiatives including the building of warehouses throughout the mountains and a supply chain that allowed individual harvesters to receive better prices for their resins. Thousands of women are now employed cleaning the resin, in safe conditions, getting well paid.
Published: 2019-07-16 ⏳ 2m 23s 15,035 views
A clip from the previous Frankincense sourcing story, showing some of the dōTERRA initiatives in northern Somalia (in Somaliland) and the effect they have had on the welfare of the harvesters.
dōTERRA actively funds research and sustainability initiatives in Somaliland and Oman to protect the Boswellia trees, as well as assisted regrowth and propagation programmes.
Behind the Bottle - dōTERRA Frankincense Touch essential oil
Published: 2019-12-11 ⏳ 2m 40s 121,162 views
Abdilahi lives in the Sanaag region (Somaliland). Abdilahi is the fifth generation of his family to inherit the Frankincense trees that he harvests with his son, Mohamed, for a living. The Boswellia has a slim trunk and few roots, and can can grow in steep, mountainous areas where Abdilahi needs to be extra careful collecting the resin.
After the resin is scraped and collected by the harvesters, it is cleaned and organised by size and colour for quality grading. The resins best suited are then distilled to produce essential oil.
Over-harvesting is evident in trees that have too many cuts, are cut too deep, or are not allowed to sufficiently rest between cuts. Abdilahi worries that with frankincense being the primary economic resource in their community; if harvesters are pushed to overuse the trees, they will be quickly depleted. Abdilahi believes the older generation must teach the younger generation how to protect the trees, and how improper cuts could potentially damage them. He sees the Frankincense tree as a gift that the community should preserve collectively.
Published: 2019-12-17 ⏳ 2m 15s 7,732 views
dōTERRA Frankincense essential oil is a blend of four species of the Boswellia tree: Boswellia papyrifera (Ethiopia), Boswellia sacra (Oman), Boswellia carterii and Boswellia frereana (Somaliland).
dōTERRA's involvement in these regions has markedly improved the conditions of the harvesters who rely on these trees for an income. The increased price that harvesters now receive for their resin means that their income has improved without a need for over-harvesting the trees. This ensures longevity of the trees, and a sustainable income for generations to come.
Published: 2019-12-31 ⏳ 2m 24s 13,300 views Last updated 2 months ago by Richard
Thousands of years ago, Boswellia Sacra could be valued as much as gold and became the first worldwide export. Caravans carried Myrrh
and Frankincense on the Incense route
from Oman and Yemen, up the Arabian Peninsular to Petra (Jordan). From there the resin would be exported to the Mediterranean states via the port of Gaza, or continue on the land route to Damascus.
In this video dōTERRA partner Ashad, in Oman, shows Emily Wright a Boswellia Sacra tree that has been recently harvested and describes how the tree is scored to produce a milky liquid, which is left for about two weeks to crystalise and fall from the tree, and then collected as resin.
Emily also discusses the dōTERRA initiative to propagate an additional 20,000 Boswellia Sacra in Oman during the 2020 year.