Neem Oil and How To Make Use Of It’s Profound Spirit

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Neem Tree

The Neem Tree, also known as “The Divine Tree” or “The Life Giving Tree” is a fast growing plant that can reach as tall as 65 foot.

Azadirachta indica.

As an evergreen, this prolific tree never loses it’s green leaves even through the seasonal weather changes. Neem is an omnipotent and sacred medicinal plant.

This quick growing gift from nature is often referred to as the divine tree, and boasts miraculously healing benefits. The use of it’s oils, bark, leaves, and even roots offer a wide array of uses in a variety of different forms.

The tree is both highly cultivated and found natively in the Tropics and Subtropical climate regions around the world. The divine tree is a highly recognized, and potent, medicinal plant. Neem is grown all over the world, but most notably in these areas;

  • West Africa
  • Sri Lana
  • India
  • Pakistan
  • Nepal

Neem Oil can be made used a topically applied form such as Creams and Salves, and is safe to apply topically.

More importantly, Neem Oil can also be used as a natural multi-functional pesticide for your garden.

Uses in the Garden

  • Cold-Pressed Neem Oil is completely natural and free of chemicals.
  • Non harmful and can be used for anything!
  • Insect Replant
  • Simple spray be used to fight off plant fungus

Recipe for Gardening Use:

  • 2 Cups of vinegar
  • 1 Cup of Distilled Water
  • 1 Tablespoon – Neem Oil

Raw Usage

The leaves, twigs, blossoms, and berries of the ‘life-giving’ tree can be used in making antiseptic toothpastes, mouthwashes, and even many different poultices.

I am going to include some of my favorite recipes at the bottom of this post. Remember to bookmark this page!

This is because of it’s micro-bacterial fighting properties that help in preventing tooth, gum disease and more dental issues like tooth-decay and cavity prevention. If your chickens or pets have an infection, purchasing a high-quality medicinal variety of the Azadirachta indica is advisable.

Uses of Azadirachta indica as an Antiseptic

There are many products that include the robust and ever-useful oil’s of this wonderful tree. Their uses include the following;

  • Heals Abrasions
  • Relieves Burns
  • Soothes Cuts
  • Treats Dried Skin
  • Mends and disinfects Septic Sores
  • Prevents Acne and Pimples
  • Smooths and Softens Skin
  • Reduces Fever

Examples of Using  Leaves Year Round

  • Mushing the leaves into a paste for topical skin rash.
  • Soaking in a bathtub full of Neem Leaves for fighting poison ivy, athletes foot, and chicken pox.
  • Dried herbs and capsules containing Neem aid gastrointestinal inflammation.
  • Making a powder and sprinkling around your home, to prevent flea and tick infestations.
  • Making Potions and Poultices for Livestock.

Examples of Using Neem Bark and Roots

  • Removing too much of the bark will in fact kill the Azadirachta indica tree rendering it useless. The bark is the most unused part of the tree, due to it’s slow regeneration. This isn’t always true for all trees, especially evergreens, but it is always better to under harvest instead of over harvesting.
  • The Bark of the tree itself is a highly concentrated version of the leaf and seed of the Neem tree, making it an extremely potent anti-inflammatory, anti-bacterial and antiseptic.
  • The Bark and Roots can be ground up into a fine powder and used in the same ways as the leaves, helping fight gingivitis, and improve overall dental health by preventing cavities and disinfecting any possible gum sores or wounds.
  • Neem oil often is found in many organic toothpastes, health products and mouthwashes for it’s powerful antiseptic properties, and since it may be safely consumed in small amounts it is completely non-toxic. There are even capsule forms.

Warnings About Neem

  • It is non-toxic to birds, bees, mammals, and plants.
  • It is, however, toxic to fish and other aquatic organisms.

Children are sometimes more sensitive to natural pesticides, if a sensitivity is present. With Neem, recent studies have found that there is no data to show that children have any different mortality rate, or effectiveness, from conception to birth, and through out childhood at any level of exposure. If a sensitivity exists in an individual it may be carried from childhood or possibly have developed over time so my best advice is to use it with caution as any other strongly concentrated chemical. Respect the divine life-giving tree and it will surely come in handy when the time calls for it’s uses.


Neem Tree Oil Potion Gardening

Below are recipes for a variety of ailments and uses, feel free to modify and alter your application for your needs. Be sure to be careful when using oils as they are far more potent than raw materials.

Skin Applications

  • 1/2 tsp of Neem Oil
  • 8 oz of Aloe Vera Gel
  • Directions: Use mixture as a spot treatment by applying to area with a Q-tip.

Cleaning Applications

  • 1 tablespoon of Neem oil
  • 1 Cup of distilled water into a spray bottle
  • You can spray this into your mattress to kill microbes and mattes,
  • Wait for 5 minutes to evaporate, use a fan to dry faster
  • flip and repeat the process, do not soak your mattress, you only want a light mist and you want it to dry completely before you return your sheets to the bed.

Tea Mixtures

  • 1 teaspoon, (3 or 4 leaves) per cup of hot water
  • Steep with boiled water or add to green tea for 5 to 10 minutes

Skin Care Treatment Recipe

  • 1 Tablespoon of Neem Oil
  • 6 oz of Coconut Oil
  • Mix together and use for skin moisturizing, it’s healing properties and high levels of antioxidants the neem will protect the skin from environmental damage, and free radical damage in the skin. Use cold-pressed neem oil for cosmetics.
  • Apply to wrinkles, dry skin, eczema, acne, and red, itchy skin for powerful relief

Dental Care & Toothpaste Recipe

  • 1 1/2 Cups of Coconut Oil
  • 4 Tablespoon – Baking Soda
  • 1/2 Cup – Redmond Clay
  • 1 Tablespoon – Neem Oil
  • 10 Drops – Eucalyptus Essential Oil
  • 10 Drops – Clove Essential Oil
  • 20 Drops – Sweet Orange Oil
  • 20 Drops – Peppermint Oil

Recipe for Gardening use;

  • 2 Cups of Vinegar
  • 1 Cup of Distilled Water
  • 1 Tablespoon – Neem Oil


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