Presentation on theme: "Calming Touch. Combines the wisdom of the ages with modern science to provide comforting relief to persistent skin irritations."— Presentation transcript:
Combines the wisdom of the ages with modern science to provide comforting relief to persistent skin irritations.
Calming Touch Specially formulated for those suffering from red, scaly, itchy, or rashy skin conditions. Features the powerful skin calming benefits of jewelweed and yarrow to gently soothe troubled skin for a healthier, more comfortable appearance.
Calming Touch Benefits Delivers a healthy looking complexion to those with red, ruddy, skin Offers relief to those who suffer from red, itchy, patches of scaly, dry skin. Calms red, angry skin that is responding to stress, spicy foods, or alcohol; may also be used to calm troubled patches on the face and neck due to nervousness.
Calming Touch Benefits Relieves discomfort caused by an insect bite, a sunburn, or contact with a skin irritating plant. Your family’s first response to all skin irritations. Safe for those suffering from eczema or rosacea.
Calming Touch Jewelweed Used by Native American Indians to soothe & comfort irritated or inflamed skin. For hundreds of years, they have been using jewelweed to provide relief from symptoms of problematic skin conditions such as hives, measles, poison ivy, skin sores, bruises, burns, cuts, rash and eczema-like conditions.
Calming Touch Dr. Michael Balick My earliest lesson in ethnobotany occurred on a class outing when I brushed against a small herb, and felt a stinging, hot pain. My teacher grabbed a small plant with yellow flowers and rubbed the liquid from the plant on my leg and immediately the redness, pain, and swelling disappeared. ‘What is that?’ I asked. ‘Jewelweed,’ he responded. ‘One of nature’s healing herbs that grows near the stinging nettle.’
Calming Touch Yarrow Used Native American Indians to calm irritated skin. Also used by ancient Greek warriors to comfort and heal wounds. The scientific name—A chillea millefolium refers to the Greek mythological character Achilles is famed to have used yarrow for its healing powers.
Calming Touch Dr. Paul Cox The Yarrow plant ( Achillea milifolium) has been used for healing purposes by a variety of Native American tribes, as well as throughout Europe. A small herb with beautiful yellow flowers and finely divided, delicate leaves, yarrow grows throughout the northern hemisphere in damp or woody areas.
Calming Touch Clinical results 88% of those suffering from red, scaly, itchy rashy skin saw an average of 68 percent improvement. After using Calming Touch for four weeks before after
Calming Touch Clinical results 72% of those suffering from red, ruddy, uneven patches across cheeks, chin, or forehead saw an average of 67 percent improvement. After using Calming Touch for four weeks
Calming Touch Usage Gently apply to clean, dry skin, concentrating on affected areas. Apply twice daily for best results. When using on the face, allow the cream to be completely absorbed before applying other products.
Calming Touch Testimonials My five-year-old daughter has persistent patches of red, rashy, itchy skin on her arms and legs. She has often scratched her skin until it was almost ready to bleed. After a few applications of Calming Touch the itching has stopped and her skin improved. Now her skin is much smoother to the touch and she hasn’t been scratching - Lil
Calming Touch Testimonials For years I have suffered from irritation, redness and peeling around my nose. I've tried everything and nothing has worked. The area continues to be dry, red, and peeling, flaring up during the cold winter months. I started using Calming Touch and within 3 days the irritation was completely gone, the skin around my nose felt moisturized like the rest of my face, the redness was gone and the peeling stopped - Jason
Calming Touch Force for Good Donating copies of the book Native American Ethnobotany by anthropologist Dr. Daniel E. Moerman to tribal libraries across the country. compilation of more than 44,000 native uses for nearly 4,000 plants used historically by Native Americans for medicine, food, fiber, and dermatological aids. and one of the last key references available making this information available for generations to come