Witch Doctor Gel 35ml with Witch Hazel, helps calm and soothe skin. Packaging may vary
About this deal
Some people may experience skin irritation or allergic reactions after applying witch hazel topically. Abbas, Talib F., et al. " Antibacterial Activity and Medical Properties of Witch Hazel Hamamelis virginiana." Annals of Tropical Medicine & Public Health, vol. 23, no. 11, 2020., doi:10.36295/ASRO.2020.231146
In a pot with a tight fitting lid, addHamamelis virginiana bark or leaves and water to cover. Bring to a boil and reduce heat. Cover and simmer for 15 minutes. High-quality studies are needed to ascertain the potential benefits of witch hazel on sore throats. This is believed to help reduce swelling, decrease pain and dry excess mucus caused by a sore throat.If you have a reaction, decrease the neem oil and try again. Some people react to high concentrations of neem oil. Shake before use and spray on itchy skin, reapplying as needed. Witch Hazel Treatment for Acne and Blemishes Linguistically, the "witch" in "witch hazel" hails from the Middle English word "wynch," meaning "flexible." Indeed, the branches of the witch hazel tree were known for being malleable enough to be shaped into bows before the time of colonization—but today, witch hazel's namesake flexibility manifests mostly in its many uses as a household cleaner, natural disinfectant, aromatherapeutic scent, and skin aid. The Witch Doctor Gel combines natural witch hazel extract with skin soothing conditioners in a clear invisible gel, leaving skin feeling calmed and soothed. Witch Doctor Gel is suitable for sensitive skin and can be used when needed; just apply to skin and let it dry. Features
Korting, H. C., Schafer-Korting, M., Klovekorn, W., Klovekorn, G., Martin, C., and Laux, P. Comparative efficacy of hamamelis distillate and hydrocortisone cream in atopic eczema. Eur.J.Clin.Pharmacol. 1995;48(6):461-465. View abstract.
Risks of Witch Hazel for Dogs
Hormann HP, Korting HC. Evidence for the efficacy and safety of topical herbal drugs in dermatology: part I: anti-inflammatory agents. Phytomedicine 1994;1:161-71.