Our Ancient Ingredients

Rosemary Oil


According to studies, rosemary oil performed as well as minoxidil, a common hair growth treatment, but with less scalp itching as a side effect. All of our products contain a hefty, skin-safe dose of rosemary oil.

Rosemary was considered sacred by ancient Greeks, Egyptians, Hebrews, and Romans, and it was used for numerous purposes. It was used throughout the civilizations in cosmetics for its antiseptic, anti-microbial, anti-inflammatory, and anti-oxidant properties and in medical care for its health benefits.

Thyme Oil

Thyme was used way back to the beginning of written records. The earliest example we know of is dated back to ancient Sumeria over 3,000 years ago. The author of this script noted that thyme was an antiseptic. Thyme oil is known to reduce bacteria and fungus that cause itching, dandruff, and seborrheic dermatitis.

Tea Tree Oil

Tea tree oil is not an ancient oil. It was discovered in 1920's Australia, but we couldn't leave out this important oil due to its awesome properties for hair. Tea tree oil has antiseptic, antifungal, antibacterial, anti-inflammatory, and antioxidant properties. Helps blood circulate and stimulates dormant hair follicles.  

Jasmine Oil

The word Jasmine is derived from the Persian word 'yasmin' which translates to "gift from God". It's said that the ancient Egyptian queen was so enticed by the scent of jasmine that she used it regularly on her hair.

Jasmine oil contains moisturizing properties to prevent hair breakage. It is light and penetrates the hair shaft to deeply condition. Jasmine oil is an antiseptic that purifies the scalp of bacteria and buildup. Natural healing properties help with scalp conditions like dandruff.

Castor Oil

Castor oil was used in the ancient Mediterranean for for its many hair and skin benefits. It contains ricinoleic acid and omega-6 fatty acids. When massaged onto the scalp, it helps increase blood circulation, which improves hair growth and prevents hair fall.

Castor seeds have been found in Egyptian tombs dating back to 4000 BC; the slow-burning oil was mostly used to fuel lamps. Greek travelers noted the use of castor seed oil for lighting, body ointments, and improving hair growth and texture. Cleopatra is reputed to have used it to brighten the whites of her eyes. 

Moringa Oil

Also known as Ben oil, Moringa oil was found in the tombs of ancient Egyptians. The placement of the oil in tombs shows its importance in ancient Egypt, as tombs were filled with items that were deemed valuable so the deceased could use them in the next life. Moringa oil has been used by numerous cultures as a form of skin protection from sun and desert weather.

Moringa is high in oleic acid, palmitoleic acid, linoleic acid, vitamins, and antioxidants. It acts as a moisturizer for the scalp and it has zinc, which helps with keratin production.

Coconut Oil

Ancient Egyptian women used coconut oil to keep their tresses long and healthy. Coconut oil contains vitamins and fatty acids that lubricates hair and relieves itchy scalp, as well as prevents frizz.

Neem Oil

According to the ancient science of Ayurveda, neem is the king of all medicinal herbs. Used in ancient India, neem oil contains nimbidin, an anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, and antioxidant. It treats many scalp issues, including dandruff, inflammation, and itchiness.

Neem contains fatty acids, vitamin E, triglycerides, antioxidants, and calcium, all of which contribute to a healthy scalp environment. Neem oil also supports the growth of healthy hair follicles.

Fir Needle Oil

Ancient Egyptians made a hair growth formula from fir needle oil and massaged it into their scalps to energize the roots and stimulate the scalp. Contains astringent properties, meaning it can treat a variety of skin conditions such as acne, psoriasis, itching, eczema and other skin diseases.Also helps to get rid of the unpleasant body odor

Frankincense Oil

Yes, the same frankincense from the Bible, that was brought to Jesus as a gift by the 3 wise men. Known as "The King" of essential oils, frankincense has antibacterial, antiseptic, and antioxidant qualities that protects the scalp and heals it from damage, reducing inflammation and soothing hair follicles which help with hair growth. 

Most frankincense comes from five species of Boswellia trees, found in North Africa and India, but also in Oman, Yemen, and western Africa. 

The Egyptian Ebers Papyrus dated to 1500 BC is the oldest known reference to frankincense, and it prescribes the resin as a use for throat infections and asthmatic attacks. In the first century AD, the Roman writer Pliny mentioned it as an antidote to hemlock; the Islamic philosopher Ibn Sina (or Avicenna, 980-1037 AD) recommended it for tumors, ulcers, and fevers.