Buddhism: Tibetan Oil Properties

Buddhism Tibetan Oil

In Traditional Tibetan Medicine, skin care is essential. It is the largest organ of the body and the barrier with which we establish the interrelation with the factors of this world every day. It is also an especially sensitive and sensitive element, and that requires daily attention.

For this medicine, the skin is related to wind energy, which moves through all parts of the body and conducts information to both the internal organs and the mind. For many years, skin care has been investigated by doctors of this medicine, and has been perfected to creams and oils, the application of which to the skin aids in physiology and mental health.

The oil is a source of protein that fulfills a double function: to heat the pores of the skin, increasing body heat and thereby balancing the blood and lymphatic circulation, and on the other hand, by means of the proteins that compose it, giving solidity to the wind energy, which calms your circulation, and therefore contributes to a balance of mental activity.

As an example of this research, the Men-Tsee-Khang Institute has proposed a Tibetan massage oil whose composition helps to treat symptoms related to wind energy imbalance.

In its physiological aspect, the application of this oil generates a layer of heat that improves muscle pain, flexes the extremities, and is especially suitable for muscle stiffness and low back pain and general back pain.

At a psychological level, the use of this oil helps to recover sleep, in cases of insomnia, improves the internal feeling of happiness and relax the mind in stressful situations.


Through the regular application of this oil, the energy of the wind in the body is balanced, providing a general feeling of calm and well-being. The most notable effects of this oil are the improvement of blood circulation, the reduction of excess fat, the regeneration of muscles and ligaments. In general, a feeling of being more awake and at ease.

Tibetan Sorig Massage Oil is made with nutmeg, ginger, cloves, turmeric, safflower, cardamom, silk cotton, caraway, and Til oils. It has been used in Traditional Tibetan Medicine for over two thousand years.

 Text written by: Sergio Iniesta Esteban

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