Selah Essential Oils

Ease Essential Oil Blend

Sale price Price $45.00 Regular price $45.00 Unit price  per 

Search no further for a solution to soreness and muscle tension.  This proprietary blend is our fastest-acting, most effective blend for aches, pain, and discomfort.  

Reach for this blend when you are tackling things like muscle spasms, soreness from a car accident, after-game or post-workout muscle fatigue and soreness, general bodily tension, back pain, and headaches. 

Ease Blend contains all the superb essential oils of our Comfort Blend, but with added ingredients to bring about quick and deep relief. 

*For a child-safe and pregnancy-friendly version of this blend try Ease, Jr. here.

Details & Ingredients

Ease is a select blend of essential oils including: 

Peppermint (Mentha piperita), Palo Santo (Bursera graveolens), Idaho Balsam Fir (Abies balsamea), Clove (Eugenia scayophyllata), Vetiver (Vetiveria zizanoides), Birch (Betula lenta), Lemon (Citrus limonum), Helichrysum (Helichrysum italicum), Copaiba (Copaifera langsdorfii)

10 mL Roll-On is in a base of Fractionated Coconut Oil at a 5% dilution and contains Wintergreen (Gaultheria procumbens) as well.

Shelf Life: 2 years in proper storage conditions

Storage: Store upright, lid tight, out of direct heat and sunlight

Maximum Adult Topical Dilution: 5% because of Clove


Click here to see our Health Issues Reference Guide for information on which oils may help with specific needs.

Ease Essential Oil Blend may support the body's proper natural response to and assist in maintaining a healthy state of the following:

  • Arthritis - Rheumatoid
  • Automobile accident - recovery from pain and soreness when diluted and applied topically
  • Back Pain
  • Bone - Broken, Bruised, Pain, Spur
  • Bursitis
  • Carpal Tunnel
  • Circulation
  • Fibromyalgia
  • Frozen Shoulder
  • Gout
  • Headaches - tension
  • Migraine
  • Muscle - Bruised, Sore, Tight, etc.
  • Muscle Spasm
  • Muscular Dystrophy
  • Pain
  • Post-workout muscle soreness or fatigue
  • Sprains & Torn Ligaments
  • Tendonitis
Please see our Health Issues Reference Guide for detailed essential oil remedies for the above-listed issues/topics.

Therapeutic Properties

Click here for a printable PDF chart of the Therapeutic Uses and Properties of Essential Oils.

  • analgesic - deadens or relieves pain; anodyne
  • anthelmintic - destroys or expels worms and parasites; vermifuge
  • antibacterial - prevents bacterial growth
  • anticoagulant - prevents clotting (blood)
  • antifungal - prevents fungal growth
  • anti-infectious - prevents uptake of infection
  • anti-inflammatory - reduces inflammation - supports the proper reaction of living tissue to inflammation, irritation, injury, or infection
  • antineuralgic -  relieves or reduces nerve pain
  • antiseptic - destroys and prevents the development of microbes/bacteria
  • antispasmodic - prevents and eases spasms, convulsions, or cramps
  • antiviral - inhibits the growth of virus
  • carminative - expels gas (flatulence), easing abdominal pain and bloating
  • cholagogue - stimulates the secretion and flow of bile into the duodenum
  • cicatrizing - promotes the formation of scar tissue, thus healing
  • circulatory - promotes flow of blood and lymph
  • decongestant - reduces congestion such as mucus
  • digestive - promotes or aids digestion
  • diuretic - aids in removal of excess water from the body; promotes urination
  • emmenagogue - promotes or assists menstruation
  • expectorant - promotes the discharge of mucous from the respiratory system
  • hepatic - relating to the liver, tones and aids its function
  • mucolytic - dissolving or breaking down mucous
  • stimulant - excites or quickens the activity of physiological processes
  • stomachic - digestive aid and tonic; improving the appetite
  • tonic - strengthens or invigorates organs or the entire organism
  • vulnerary - heals wounds and sores by external application


    *For a child-safe and pregnancy-friendly version of this blend, try Ease, Jr. here. 


    Apply roll-on directly to area of concern.

    It is recommended to avoid this essential oil during pregnancy and lactation. 


    Diffuse or inhale directly. 


    NOT recommended for oral consumption.


    All cautions listed for individual oils do not include those cautions from ingestion. It is not advised to take essential oils internally unless under the guidance of a licensed physician who is also certified in aromatherapy. 

    Peppermint: Peppermint oil will antidote Homeopathic remedies.  Use caution when combining oils with homeopathy. Use with caution if dealing with high blood pressure or cardiac fibrillation. Some professionals recommend that peppermint not be used by pregnant women. However, Tisserand and Price both categorize peppermint as ok. After contacting Mr. Tisserand and asking his opinion regarding peppermint essential oil and pregnancy, this was his reply:

    “I have always believed that if peppermint oil was risky in pregnancy there would need to be warnings on peppermint-flavored gum and candy. There is evidence that menthol is safe in pregnancy (p. 592 of my book) and there's none that I am aware of that either menthol or peppermint poses any risk.” 

    Use with caution during breastfeeding as it may reduce milk supply. Do not apply to or near the face of infants and children or other inhalation methods under the age of 6 (can cause breathing problems in babies and young children).  

    Palo Santo: Maximum dermal use is 3.4%.  May cause skin sensitization if oxidized. To prevent oxidation, store in a dark, airtight container in a refrigerator. 

    Idaho Balsam Fir:  May cause skin sensitization if oxidized. To prevent oxidation, store in a dark, airtight container in a refrigerator. Can irritate sensitive skin.

    Clove: THIS OIL CAN CAUSE SERIOUS SKIN IRRITATION. DILUTE IT WELL BEFORE APPLYING TO SKIN.  Do not use topically on children under 2 years of age. May inhibit blood clotting. Repeated use can result in extreme contact sensitization. 

    Vetiver: None known. 

    Birch: Do not use this oil if you are taking anticoagulant medication, facing surgery, suffer from hemophilia or other bleeding disorders. Should not be used on children. Avoid using while pregnant or breastfeeding. Contraindicated for GERD. 

    Lemon:  Photosensitive: Avoid direct sunlight for a minimum of 12 hours after application. Can cause extreme skin irritation. 

    Copaiba:  Repeated use can result in contact sensitization. 

    Helichrysum: None known. 

    "Wintergreen [birch] oil has some wonderful properties, but I would not like to see it used at more than 5%. No one has died from dermal [topical] application, but there have been at least three reported cases of people taking blood-thinning medication who broke out in internal bruising when they applied methyl salicylate-containing products to their skin. It enhances the blood-thinning action of the drug, and blood leaks out of the blood vessels." -Tisserand

    Wintergreen: Contraindicated if taking anticoagulant medication, having major surgery, and all other bleeding disorders. Do not use if pregnant, breastfeeding, or with children due to possible risk of developing Reye's syndrome. Do not use if there is a salicylate sensitivity or ADD/ADHD. Do not use orally if a history of Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD). Numerous cases of salicylate poisoning have been reported.

    If for any reason you get essential oils in your eyes, put carrier oil along the eyebrows above the eyes and on the cheekbones below the eyes.

    Do not put essential oils inside your ear canal.

    This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


    1. Worwood, Valerie.  The Complete Book of Essential Oils and Aromatherapy. Novato: New World Library. Revised 2016. Print.
    2. Worwood, Valerie.  Aromatherapy for the Healthy Child. Novato: New World Library. 2000. Print.
    3. Schnaubelt, Kurt, Ph. D. Advanced Aromatherapy. Rochester: Healing Arts Press. 1998. Print.
    4. Schnaubelt, Kurt, Ph. D. The Healing Intelligence of Essential Oils.  Rochester: Healing Arts Press. 2011. Print.
    5. Schnaubelt, Kurt, Ph. D. Medical Aromatherapy. Rochester: Healing Arts Press. 1999. Print.
    6. Price, Shirley. Price, Len. Aromatherapy for Health Professionals. New York: Churchill Livingstone/Elsevier. Fourth edition, 2012. Print.
    7. Tisserand, Robert, et al. Essential Oil Safety: a Guide for Health Care Professionals. Churchill Livingstone/Elsevier. 2014. Print. 
    8. Aletha Press. Essential Oils Natural Remedies: The Complete A-Z Reference of Essential Oils for Health and Healing. Berkeley: Aletha Press. 2015. Print. 
    9. Davis, Patricia. Aromatherapy an A-Z. London: Vermillion. 2000. Print.
    10. Higley, Connie & Alan. Reference Guide for Essential Oils. Spanish Fork: Abundant Life. 2012. Print.
    11. Purchon, Nerys and Lora Cantele. The Complete Aromatherapy and Essential Oils Handbook For Everyday Wellness. Toronto: Robert Rose. 2014. Print.
    12. Buckle, Jane. Clinical Aromatherapy Essential Oils in Practice. New York: Churchill Livingstone/Elsevier. 2003. Print.

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