What it is:
The best all-natural muscle and joint rub. Ideal for tired, sore and painful muscles and joints.
Tired, sore and arthritic joints, sore muscles, knee pain, shoulder pain, neck pain, backache, hip pain and foot pain.
Features and Benefits:
• Cajeput oil stimulates muscles and increases circulation.
• Camphor alleviates pain, soothes joints and sore muscles.
• Magnesium Bentonite Clay detoxifies and energizes joints and muscles.
• Naturally reduce pain and inflammation
• Increases circulation and stimulates muscles
• Used as a Muscle Rub to soothe sore muscles and as a Joint Rub to ease aching joints
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease*
How to use:
Apply as a rub: Apply a thin layer of the Muscle and Joint Rub onto the muscle or joint area and gently massage into the skin like a lotion.
Mask method: For extra painful muscles and joints, apply a thick layer of the muscle and joint rub onto the area and leave on for about 20 minutes. When ready, remove any excess with a wet washcloth.
Hydrated Magnesium Bentonite, Helianthus Annuus (Sunflower) Seed Oil, Mentha Arvensis (Mint), Melaleuca Leucadendron Cajuputi (Cajuput) Oil, Cinnamomum Camphora Bark (Camphor) Oil, Menthol, Eugenia Caryophyllus Flower (Clove) Oil, Lavandula Hybrida (Lavender) Oil, Mixed Tocopherols (Natural Vitamin E) and Rosmarinus Officinalis Leaf Extract (Co2 Extracted Rosemary).
In addition to applying the Muscle and Joint Mineral Rub to help with your aches and pains, visit the National Arthritis Foundation to find some helpful lifestyle tips, yummy anti-inflammatory recipes, and exercise plans for people with inflamed joints and rheumatoid arthritis. Along with our Mississippi Mud Rub, these recipes, exercise tips, and lifestyle suggestions are a great part of a holistic approach to managing aches and pains and a natural way to support your journey to a pain-free life.
In an interesting study featured in Harvard Magazine, two well-known biologists, Daniel Lieberman and Ian Wallace, analyzed historical paleo-epidemiological data to discover how common osteoarthritic knees were in past populations. The biological researchers sought to prove that with the decrease of physical activity in modern times, the occurrence of osteoarthritis in the knees has increased. "...The mid-twentieth-century shift to service-sector employment in the American economy, is an important factor [in the increase of osteoarthritis]. That theory might seem counterintuitive for a disease thought to be caused by wear and tear, but some potential mechanisms by which exercise protects joints are known: physical activity promotes the growth of hydrophilic proteins that store water and thus lubricate joints, Lieberman notes, and there is evidence that within cartilage, such activity affects the production and turnover of collagen." The theory highlighted by these famed biologists suggests the more we move, the more our joints create lubrication for the joints, and the less osteoarthritis is found. If you have time, read this insightful article, The New Rub on Knee Pain , and learn how our ancestors were able to move about without aching knees!
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