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In this presentation, I will explore the range of recommendations made and address the validity of each, especially addressing the underlying assumptions and reasons for these statements.I have personally been involved in the both the practice and the business of Aromatherapy since arriving in Australia in 1986.I would say do what you like that doesn’t make you a fag or a dike.Read the Karma Sutra for a position new Toy are fun too, you can use them for a better screw.Having always approached the therapeutic use of essential oils from the "radical" French "Aromatic Medicine" perspective, I have long noted the many incongruous and exaggerated statements regarding essential oil toxicity.Over these past twelve years, through my involvement with various government and industry bodies, I have specifically focused on this topic of "essential oil toxicity" as one area of study, given the potential "poisons scheduling" of various essential oils by the Australian National Drugs and Poisons Scheduling Committee.It is my premise, that those who would call themselves "Aromatherapists" should be the most qualified in the actual uses and potential toxicities of essential oils, as we would expect those with either medical training (with pharmaceutical drugs) or medical herbalists (with herbal preparations) to have with their common prescriptions.The vast majority of Aromatherapy books are written for the lay public.

Hence, dosages are kept extremely low and any essential oil that might be construed to have any possible negative effect, such as during pregnancy, is routinely advised to be best left alone.As with the standards that have developed relative to the training and practice of medical herbalism, Aromatherapy demands a level of practitioner training that is comprehensive in it's scope and knowledgeable in all the effects of essential oils - both positive and potentially negative.The most common test of potential human toxicity is that of the "LD50" test or the "median lethal dose".As such, we can notice that many of the dosage recommendations and contraindications mentioned in Aromatherapy literature are based on an incomplete or limited understanding of the issues involved.

What can be noted in many publications are statements that are based on the attitude that if an author does not know about the realities of the possible negative effects of an essential oil, then, if any possible negative effect might be noted, the invariable recommendation is to avoid the use of that essential oil or to use extremely low dosages.As such, I suggest that this particular bias has served as the "philosophical base" on which many of the common statements regarding essential oil toxicity are based.