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Using Siberian Fir Essential Oil

Essential Oil Spotlight

Native to both Russia and Canada, the Siberian fir tree is a tall evergreen conifer. It is already being used in some familiar blends doTERRA offers like the Purify Cleansing Blend, where it is used to purify the air and protect against environmental threats. The scent also often reminds people of the Christmas season. If you’re familiar with the doTERRA Holiday Joy blend, you are probably already familiar with Siberian Fir—it’s the first ingredient on the bottle.

To create this refreshing and calming essential oil, harvesters collect the needles and twigs. Both components are then steam distilled.

Our Favorite Uses

Siberian Fir’s woody scent makes it a pleasant oil to use. See some of our favorite ways below:

  1. If you need a minute to feel more balanced while working through difficult circumstances, keep yourself grounded by diffusing Siberian Fir and reduce anxious feelings and help reduce your stress level.
  2. Diffuse three to four drops to utilize the wonderful Christmas tree scent and make your home inviting during the holidays. You can even add it to salt dough ornaments to hang on your tree.
  3. Soothe your skin from minor skin irritations by applying Siberian Fir, diluting as needed with Fractionated Coconut Oil.
  4. Whether you’ve spent the day doing deep-cleaning, running a marathon, or chasing after kids, you can massage Siberian Fir into your skin for soothing comfort after strenuous activity.
  5. Add a few drops to shower melts or two to three drops to a diffuser to promote feelings of easy breathing.

Bottle of Siberian Fir essential oil. What is Siberian Fir oil used for? Siberian Fir oil can be used on the skin, during massage, or to create a calming atmosphere.

Bottle of doTERRA Siberian Fir essential oil surrounded by slabs of wood. What oil blends well with Siberian Fir oil? Siberian Fir oil blends well with citrus essentail oils like Wild Orange and Grapefruit oil.

Which is which?

Do you know how to tell the difference between pine and fir trees? They’re both evergreen conifer trees, but look closer at the needles. If you’ve got a stem with needles in groups of two, three, or five you are likely looking at a pine tree. If the needles are singly on the stem, and the needle feels flat and doesn’t roll between your fingers easily, it’s a fir tree.

Siberian Fir is available now and will replace White Fir in the single oils doTERRA offers.

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