Our Lavender Room Spray is made with a strong infusion of homegrown lavender flowers and once the infusion cools, we add Organic Lavender Essential Oil. We use this spray on our pillows at night for a restful night’s sleep and also as a calming spritz throughout the day if in a stressful situation.
Spray on pillow for a restful night's sleep or around yourself/room for a calming effect during a stressful day.
The 'Holy' Lavender is rooted in different parts of the world. This led to the controversy by people from different walks of life about the navigation of its history. It is believed that Lavender has been in existence for several thousands of years, and its background can be traced back to the Mediterranean, Middle East, India, and the Middle-Ages. The pioneer cultivators of Lavender can mostly be traced to India, Paris, Greek, Britain, and Romania. Lavender has been seen in archival research documents from the Middle Ages. Still on this, the Greeks are parts of the first tribes to research on Lavender and its qualities. However, the Romans learned about the benefits of Lavender from the Greeks. Upon realization, they began to use Lavender flowers massively to improve the smell in dirty areas like public toilets and baths. They also later started using it on their bodies, clothing, and rooms.
Lavender got its name from the Latin word “Lavare," meaning "to wash." As a result of the controversies surrounding its history, the Greeks name it “Narda" and believed Lavender is a holy herb that should be used for spiritual purposes. The Romans increased their interests for Lavender and accelerated its cultivation for commercial purposes. This made the French and Britain easily exposed to its use and cultivation. Lavender became so popular within the 1400s and 1600s in England.
English Royalties adorn themselves with Lavender scents during the Victorian Era. The Queen was passionately in love with Lavender, and this act convinces most English ladies also to adorn their properties and belongings with Lavender. The medicinal value of Lavender was also known for its work during the Renaissance plague.