Castor oil is a yellowish or yellowish-green, thick liquid, almost odorless. It will be almost white in cold weather, but will regain its original color when heated. It is difficult to dry and contains the following fatty acids in the form of fatty oils, glycerides: ricinoleic acid, oleic acid, linoleic acid, palmitic acid and stearic acid. It can be used alone, without dilution on skin, hair, nails, eyelashes but is preferred for use in natural cosmetics, natural soaps and hair care products.
You can make it into face cream, hand cream, facial cleanser, face oil and soap. Lots, lots of soap.
Some ideas for using castor oil:
To stimulate hair growth, lubricate the hair follicles with heated castor oil for the evening and then pull a cap over our heads.
Wash your hair in the morning. You can find a hair wrap recipe here.
We can also help our overworked tired legs. Lubricate your feet before going to bed and put on cotton socks.
Thanks to the castor oil treatment, our feet will feel rest the next day.
Thickening and growth of our eyelashes and eyebrows can be achieved by lubricating them three times a week, before going to bed.
It can also be used with confidence in young children, rubbing the scalp gently twice a week before going to bed. Heat the castor oil before use because it will be thinner and lighter.
It can also be diluted with argan oil, which strengthens the root of the hair.
It is also a useful aid in the case of vision problems in hunting dogs. Blades of grass slamming into the eyes of a hunting dog running in tall grass lead to vision problems.
With the help of castor oil we can eliminate corns and warts. Rub gently for 10 days in the evening and morning so that castor oil can penetrate the outgrowth.
It is also recommended to use it heated here.
It can also be used successfully to soften stubborn calluses. According to folk medicine, by casting castor oil on cuts, abrasions or wounds, we can speed up their healing.