UK and EU DELIVERY:
Free on Orders over £75 spend
OUTSIDE EU DELIVERY:
Cold pressed Olive Oil
Cultivated around the Mediterranean about 6000 years ago, with its fruit having been pressed for oil for at least 3000 of those years, the olive tree is one of the world’s true golden oldies.
Olive oil is extracted from the fruit of the olive tree and is high in vitamin E, antioxidants and monounsaturated fats, the type of fat linked with lowering harmful LDL cholesterol.
Olive oil is 100% fat. One 15ml (1 tbsp) serving contains around 135 calories, and on average 14g of fat of which 2g are saturated and the rest is unsaturated fats.
Around 14% of the oil is saturated fat and 11% is polyunsaturated fat, including omega-6 and omega-3 fatty acids. The predominant fatty acid within olive oil is a monounsaturated fat called oleic acid, making up 73% of the total oil content.
This main type of fat found in olive oil has been linked to decreased inflammation and a reduced risk of heart disease, with studies suggesting oleic acid may have a beneficial effect on wide number of physiological functions, autoimmune diseases and even cancer.
Olive oil contains vitamin E, which supports the normal function of the immune system as well as maintaining healthy skin and eyes, and is a good source of vitamin K, which is needed for blood clotting and wound healing.
Oleic acid and Oleocanthal – phytonutrient, found in olive oil are a powerful anti-inflammatory.
Inflammation is thought to be one of the key drivers behind some of the world’s more chronic health problems, including Alzheimer’s and Type 2 diabetes. Research looking at the role of antioxidants and their anti-inflammatory effect, including oleic acid found in olive oil, has discovered they play a role in reducing inflammation and the marker for inflammation known as C-Reactive Protein (CRP).
Some studies have even found that extra virgin olive oil contains an antioxidant compound called oleocanthal, which shares the same pharmalogical activity as ibuprofen, thereby acting as a natural anti-inflammatory.
Part of this anti-inflammatory role has also been associated with certain positive changes in immune function in those with rheumatoid arthritis.
Olive Oil has been found to inhibit the symptoms of joint diseases such as rheumatoid arthritis. Natural antioxidants, such as Oleocanthal, play the key role, relieving pain and reducing inflammation.
Cold pressed Olive Oil is rich in antioxidants, vitamin E and K especially, which reduces the effects of free radical damage in the body.
Olive Oil has antibacterial properties and has been found to be particularly effective against a type of bacterium that can cause stomach ulcers and stomach cancer (Helicobacter pylori or ‘H-Pylori).
It’s the oil’s antioxidant status which provides a lot of its nutritional value, graded using the ORAC (Oxygen Radical Absorbance Capacity) scale. Dietary antioxidants are found in foods and have been shown to significantly improve health. Extra virgin olive oil typically has a higher ORAC scale than refined olive oil.
One study undertaken in 2013 found that olive oil might actually not be as good for the skin as previously thought. Olive oil is high in certain
essential fatty acids such as oleic acid and linoleic acid. However, a study undertaken by Simon Danby and his colleagues in the UK found that high
levels of oleic acid in oils can increase water loss through the skin. As olive oil generally contains levels of oleic acid between 55% and 83%,
this raises some questions about its regular use for individuals with dry or sensitive skin or babies/infants.
Some recent studies show Olive Oil capable of reducing LDL cholesterol levels which is vital for overall heart wellness as this type of cholesterol can build up in the walls of blood vessels. Reducing this build-up lowers the risk of strokes and developing other cardiovascular problems.
Olive oil is a key component of the Mediterranean diet, and there’s been plenty of research that demonstrates the benefits of olive oil, in particular extra virgin olive oil, for heart health. This includes its ability to reduce blood pressure and improve healthy cholesterol levels, both of which contribute to a reduced risk of heart disease.
A large review of some of these studies demonstrated how olive oil was the only source of monounsaturated fat that’s been associated with a reduced risk of both stroke and heart disease.
Can Olive Oil improve mood?
As part of a healthy diet (one that includes high intake of fruit and vegetable and oily fish) olive oil has been found to play a role in decreasing the risk of depression.
A 2015 study found that in older populations, a Mediterranean diet supplemented with olive oil or nuts was associated with improved cognitive function, and there’s been more studies into how it may reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s.
Other early research has suggested that olive oil may have protective effects against Type 2 diabetes and some forms of cancer – however more research is needed before any firm conclusions can be drawn.
Olive oil has good, natural, anti bacterial properties, especially when combined with a few other ingredients such as Essential Oregano Oil.
Essential Oregano Oil
It is true that essential oils are antimicrobial and are therefore effective against various pathogens such as bacteria.
The ancient Greeks were also the first to realize the amazing healing properties of Oregano.
Oregano has powerful anti-inflammatory, antibiotic, antifungal and antioxidant properties. It is used as a painkiller and anti- inflammatory. Oregano tea is considered a treatment to treat pain, colds, asthma, indigestion and fatigue.
The leaves and flowering stems are natural antiseptics because of high carvacrol content. Oregano is rich in C, E, K, A vitamins, manganese, magnesium, calcium, niacin, zinc and iron among others.
Essential Oregano Oil has been found to have an excellent anti-inflammatory with quick onset. The anti-inflammatory effect of Carvacrol in Oregano Oil is due to the reduction of pro-inflammatory mediators but also to the increasing of anti-inflammatory cytokines.
Besides, essential oils of oregano are widely recognized for their antimicrobial activity, as well as their antiviral and antifungal properties. Recent investigations have demonstrated that these compounds are also potent antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, antidiabetic and cancer suppressor agents.
The principal terpenes identified in the different species of oregano are carvacrol, thymol, γ-terpinene and p-cymene.
The most common compounds found in oregano are thymol and carvacrol.
Essential Oregano Oil as Antioxidant
Oregano Oil have demonstrated to have efficacy as antioxidant and might have the potential for delaying lipidic oxidation.
Oregano Oil has been found to reduce the oxidative stress markers in their piglets, showing lower serum levels of 8-hydroxy-deoxyguanosine and thiobarbituric acid reactive substances; which causes severe DNA damage.
Oregano Oil has also showed significant antioxidant activity, the capacity for inhibiting the cell damage caused by free radicals.
Cardiovascular diseases (CVD)
CVD is a chronic inflammatory condition that is accelerated by various factors such as smoking, diabetes and inflammation.
Oregano Essential Oil contains natural compounds that have been studied for their biological activities such as anti-inflammatory and cardiovascular effects.
On this matter, research on the effects on anti-CVDs of EOs have focused on individual components of essential oils such as carvacrol, thymol, eugenol, and γ-terpinene from several sources. Interestingly, these studies have shown that some EOs can lower total plasma cholesterol and triglyceride levels, which contribute to the formation of atherosclerosis.
A study by Ocaña-Fuentes et al shows that EOs from oregano may be used in novel treatments of inflammation-related chronic diseases such as atherosclerosis.
Oregano Essential Oil has also demonstrated anti-diabetic and anti-metabolic syndrome properties which can be usefull in treatment of obesity and metabolic syndrome.
Candimin is a great combination of two powefull oils together – Cold pressed Olive Oil and Oregano Oil.
The Essential Oregano Oil in Candimin originates from the flowering stems and leaves of Origanum Vulgare, the carvacrol content of which is approximately 80%.
Carvacrol in Essential Oregano Oil acts as an antiseptic. Essential oregano oil is one of the most effective and versatile of nature´s agents against bacteria, viruses, fungi and pathogenic micro-organisms.
Candimin can be usefull for your everyday life.
- As antibacterial, antiseptic, against inflammation
- Against Candida albicans yeast infection
- Against Sinusitis (rhinosinusitis), tonsillitis and other infections of the respiratory tract, cough
- Headache, toothache, muscular pain, joint pain
- Against cramps, promoting digestion, for nausea, for irritated bowel
- Externally for fungus infections, such as nail fungus, against psoriasis and acne, against warts
- On sunburn skin
Internally: For the well-being of gastrointestinal tract take 2 drops 2 times per day in a small amount of water.
Externally: For scalp and against micro-organisms: mix with shampoo or liquid soap; for local treatment (e.g. nails): massage 1 drop locally 2–3 times per day.
Candimin as Travel Companion
Holiday or travellers’ diarrhoea can be treated by Essential Oregano Oil killing harmful bacteria and protecting gut from intestinal infections. In particular, Essential oregano oil has been found effective against Candida albicans yeast infection (thrush).
A good many stomach infections can be treated by Candimin.
Daily intake for gut infections
Mix well 1-2 drops of Candimin with a small amount of warm water and intake twice per day.
Digestion: Essential oregano oil promotes digestion, especially in case of IBS (Irritable Bowel Syndrome) affecting large intestine.
Avoid scratching the area or bursting any blisters, to reduce the risk of infection.
Remove the sting, tick or hairs if still in the skin.
Wash the affected area with soap and water.
Candimin improves both itching and swelling/redness. It actually has anti-inflammatory effects, not just symptomatic relief like the topical anaesthetics.
To ease itching and swelling apply 1-3 drops to affected skin area. Repeat several times a day. Do not apply on eye area or on mucous membrane.
If your symptoms don’t start to improve within a few days or are getting worse, you’ve been stung or bitten in your mouth or throat, or near your eyes
a large area (around 10cm or more patch of skin) around the bite becomes red and swollen, contact your GP or call local medical service for advice.
Other External Application
Mix with shampoo or liquid soap, for local treatment apply 1 drop.
Head area: For scalp, such as dandruff or psoriasis: Mix 2 drops with shampoo and leave for a couple of minutes, rinse.
Headache: Apply a drop on the temples.
Ear pain: Apply a drop behind the ear.
Maxillary sinus: Massage 1 drop near nose cavities, in addition use internally.
For teeth and gums and for disinfection of the mouth: 1 drop on tooth brush instead of tooth paste. If you swallow it after brushing your teeth, it’s only for good – your intestines will calm down.
Other areas of the body: For a whole body wash: Mix 2 drops with liquid soap.
For stiff muscles: 1 drop locally.
Joint pains: Massage locally. Disinfection of wounds: Apply 1 drop on the wound and cover with bandage.
Warfs: 1 drop 2-3 times per day. Nail fungus: 1 drop 2-3 times per day.
Sunburnt skin: 1 drop 2-3 times per day.
Synergetic combination of cold pressed Olive Oil and Oregano Oil exerts anti-inflammatory, anti-microbial and anti-fungal activity
Oleic acid and Oleocanthal found in olive are powerful anti-inflammatory helping to relieve pain and reduce inflammation.
Oregano essential oil has powerful anti-inflammatory, antibiotic, anti-bacterial, antifungal and antioxidant properties.
Combining cold pressed Olive Oil and Essential Oregano Oil Candimin exerts even more powerfull antiviral, antibacterial and anti-fungal activity than when they are used alone.
Complementary and synergetic actions of two well-balanced oils work much better than when they are used alone.
- Stefania Rigacci and Massimo Stefani. Nutraceutical Properties of Olive Oil Polyphenols. An Itinerary from Cultured Cells through Animal Models to Humans Int J Mol Sci. 2016 Jun; 17(6): 843.
- Monika Gorzynik-Debicka,Paulina Przychodzen,Francesco Cappello, Alicja Kuban-Jankowska, Antonella Marino Gammazza, Narcyz Knap, Michal Wozniak et al. Potential Health Benefits of Olive Oil and Plant Polyphenols. Int J Mol Sci. 2018 Mar; 19(3): 686.
- Camille Tagliaferri, Marie-Jeanne Davicco, Patrice Lebecque, Stéphane Georgé, Marie-Jo Amiot, Sylvie Mercier, Amélie Dhaussy, Alain Huertas, et al. Olive Oil and Vitamin D Synergistically Prevent Bone Loss in Mice. PLoS One. 2014; 9(12): e115817.
- Álvaro Hernáez,Alan T Remaley, Marta Farràs,Sara Fernández-Castillejo,Isaac Subirana,Helmut Schröder, Mireia Fernández-Mampel, Daniel Muñoz-Aguayo, Maureen Sampson, Rosa Solà et al. Olive Oil Polyphenols Decrease LDL Concentrations and LDL Atherogenicity in Men in a Randomized Controlled Trial. J Nutr. 2015 Aug; 145(8): 1692–1697.
- Priscilla Azambuja Lopes de Souza, Aline Marcadenti, Vera Lúcia Portal. Effects of Olive Oil Phenolic Compounds on Inflammation in the Prevention and Treatment of Coronary Artery Disease. Nutrients. 2017 Oct; 9(10): 1087
- RJ Widmer, MA Freund, AJ Flammer, J Sexton, R Lennon, A Romani, N Mulinacci et al. Beneficial effects of polyphenol-rich Olive Oil in patients with early atherosclerosis. Eur J Nutr. Author manuscript; available in PMC 2014 Apr 1.
- Cristina Angeloni, Marco Malaguti, Maria Cristina Barbalace, Silvana Hrelia. Bioactivity of Olive Oil Phenols in Neuroprotection. Int J Mol Sci. 2017 Nov; 18(11): 2230.
- Irene Gouvinhas, Nelson Machado, Carla Sobreira, Raúl Domínguez-Perles. Critical Review on the Significance of Olive Phytochemicals in Plant Physiology and Human Health. Molecules. 2017 Nov; 22(11): 1986
- Nicola Shubrook. The health benefits of olive oil. BBC Good Food.
- Nayely Leyva-López, Erick P. Gutiérrez-Grijalva, Gabriela Vazquez-Olivo, J. Basilio Heredia. Essential Oils of Oregano: Biological Activity beyond Their Antimicrobial Properties. Molecules. 2017 Jun; 22(6): 989.
- Gooch J.W. Essential oils. In: Gooch J.W., editor. Encyclopedic Dictionary of Polymers. Springer; New York, NY, USA: 2011. p. 274.
- Patel S., Gogna P. Tapping botanicals for essential oils: Progress and hurdles in cancer mitigation. Ind. Crop. Prod. 2015;76:1148–1163. doi: 10.1016/j.indcrop.2015.08.024.
- Zuzarte M., Salgueiro L. Essential oils chemistry. In: De Sousa D.P., editor. Bioactive Essential Oils and Cancer. Springer International Publishing; Cham, Switzerland: 2015. pp. 19–61.
- Islam M.T., Da Mata A.M.O.F., de Aguiar R.P.S., Paz M.F.C.J., de Alencar M.V.O.B., Ferreira P.M.P., de Carvalho Melo-Cavalcante A.A. Therapeutic potential of essential oils focusing on diterpenes. Phytother. Res. 2016;30:1420–1444. doi: 10.1002/ptr.5652.
- Lenardão E.J., Savegnago L., Jacob R.G., Victoria F.N., Martinez D.M. Antinociceptive effect of essential oils and their constituents: An update review. J. Braz. Chem. Soc. 2016;27:435–474. doi: 10.5935/0103-5053.20150332.
- Adorjan B., Buchbauer G. Biological properties of essential oils: An updated review. Flavour Fragr. J. 2010;25:407–426. doi: 10.1002/ffj.2024.
Edris A.E. Pharmaceutical and therapeutic potentials of essential oils and their individual volatile constituents: A review. Phytother. Res. 2007;21:308–323. doi: 10.1002/ptr.2072.
- Miguel M.G. Antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activities of essential oils: A short review. Molecules. 2010;15:9252–9287. doi: 10.3390/molecules15129252.
- Pascual M.E., Slowing K., Carretero E., Sánchez Mata D., Villar A. Lippia: Traditional uses, chemistry and pharmacology: A review. J. Ethnopharmacol. 2001;76:201–214. doi: 10.1016/S0378-8741(01)00234-3.
- Leyva-López N., Nair V., Bang W.Y., Cisneros-Zevallos L., Heredia J.B. Protective role of terpenes and polyphenols from three species of oregano (Lippia graveolens, Lippia palmeri and Hedeoma patens) on the suppression of lipopolysaccharide-induced inflammation in raw 264.7 macrophage cells. J. Ethnopharmacol. 2016;187:302–312. doi: 10.1016/j.jep.2016.04.051.
- Karioti A., Milošević-Ifantis T., Pachopos N., Niryiannaki N., Hadjipavlou-Litina D., Skaltsa H. Antioxidant, anti-inflammatory potential and chemical constituents of Origanum dubium boiss., growing wild in cyprus. J. Enzym. Inhib. Med. Chem. 2015;30:38–43. doi: 10.3109/14756366.2013.871008.
- González-Fuentes F., López-Gil M.Á., Mendoza S., Escarpa A. Electrochemical screening of biomarkers in chemotype Mexican oregano oils on single-walled carbon nanotubes screen-printed electrodes. Electroanalysis. 2011;23:2212–2216. doi: 10.1002/elan.201100245.
- Azizi A., Yan F., Honermeier B. Herbage yield, essential oil content and composition of three oregano (Origanum vulgare L.) populations as affected by soil moisture regimes and nitrogen supply. Ind. Crop. Prod. 2009;29:554–561. doi: 10.1016/j.indcrop.2008.11.001.
- Baranauskienė R., Venskutonis P.R., Dambrauskienė E., Viškelis P. Harvesting time influences the yield and oil composition of Origanum vulgare L. ssp. vulgare and ssp. hirtum. Ind. Crop. Prod. 2013;49:43–51. doi: 10.1016/j.indcrop.2013.04.024.
- De Falco E., Mancini E., Roscigno G., Mignola E., Taglialatela-Scafati O., Senatore F. Chemical composition and biological activity of essential oils of Origanum vulgare L. subsp. vulgare L. under different growth conditions. Molecules. 2013;18:14948.
- Stamenic M., Vulic J., Djilas S., Misic D., Tadic V., Petrovic S., Zizovic I. Free-radical scavenging activity and antibacterial impact of Greek oregano isolates obtained by sfe. Food Chem. 2014;165:307–315. doi: 10.1016/j.foodchem.2014.05.091.
- Han F., Ma G.-Q., Yang M., Yan L., Xiong W., Shu J.-C., Zhao Z.-D., Xu H.-L. Chemical composition and antioxidant activities of essential oils from different parts of the oregano. J. Zhejiang Univ. Sci. B. 2017;18:79–84. doi: 10.1631/jzus.B1600377.
- Sarrazin S.L.F., Oliveira R.B., Barata L.E.S., Mourão R.H.V. Chemical composition and antimicrobial activity of the essential oil of Lippia grandis schauer (verbenaceae) from the western amazon. Food Chem. 2012;134:1474–1478. doi: 10.1016/j.foodchem.2012.03.058.
- Betancourt L., Phandanauvong V., Patiño R., Ariza-Nieto C., Afanador-Téllez G. Composition and bactericidal activity against beneficial and pathogenic bacteria of oregano essential oils from four chemotypes of Origanum and Lippia genus. Rev. Med. Vet. Zootec. 2012;59:21–31.
- Ortega-Nieblas M.M., Robles-Burgueño M.R., Acedo-Félix E., González-León A., Morales-Trejo A., Vázquez-Moreno L. Chemical composition and antimicrobial activity of oregano (Lippia palmeri S. Wats) essential oil. Rev. Fitotec. Mex. 2011;34:11–17.
- Goze I., Alim A., Cetinus S.A., Cetin A., Durmus N., Atas A.T., Vural N. In vitro antimicrobial, antioxidant, and antispasmodic activities and the composition of the essential oil of Origanum acutidens (hand.-mazz.) ietswaart. J. Med. Food. 2010;13:705–709. doi: 10.1089/jmf.2009.0094.
- Al Hafi M., El Beyrouthy M., Ouaini N., Stien D., Rutledge D., Chaillou S. Chemical composition and antimicrobial activity of Origanum libanoticum, Origanum ehrenbergii, and Origanum syriacum growing wild in Lebanon. Chem. Biodivers. 2016;13:555–560. doi: 10.1002/cbdv.201500178.
- Ocak I., Celik A., Ozel M.Z., Korcan E., Konuk M. Antifungal activity and chemical composition of essential oil of Origanum hypericifolium. Int. J. Food Prop. 2012;15:38–48. doi: 10.1080/10942911003687249.
- Quiroga P.R., Grosso N.R., Lante A., Lomolino G., Zygadlo J.A., Nepote V. Chemical composition, antioxidant activity and anti-lipase activity of Origanum vulgare and Lippia turbinata essential oils. Int. J. Food Sci. Technol. 2013;48:642–649. doi: 10.1111/ijfs.12011.
- Pesavento G., Calonico C., Bilia A.R., Barnabei M., Calesini F., Addona R., Mencarelli L., Carmagnini L., Di Martino M.C., Lo Nostro A. Antibacterial activity of oregano, rosmarinus and thymus essential oils against Staphylococcus aureus and Listeria monocytogenes in beef meatballs. Food Control. 2015;54:188–199. doi: 10.1016/j.foodcont.2015.01.045.
- Béjaoui A., Chaabane H., Jemli M., Boulila A., Boussaid M. Essential oil composition and antibacterial activity of Origanum vulgare subsp. glandulosum desf. at different phenological stages. J. Med. Food. 2013;16:1115–1120.
- Sarikurkcu C., Zengin G., Oskay M., Uysal S., Ceylan R., Aktumsek A. Composition, antioxidant, antimicrobial and enzyme inhibition activities of two Origanum vulgare subspecies (subsp. vulgare and subsp. hirtum) essential oils. Ind. Crop. Prod. 2015;70:178–184. doi: 10.1016/j.indcrop.2015.03.030.
- Vale-Silva L., Silva M.-J., Oliveira D., Gonçalves M.-J., Cavaleiro C., Salgueiro L., Pinto E. Correlation of the chemical composition of essential oils from Origanum vulgare subsp. virens with their in vitro activity against pathogenic yeasts and filamentous fungi. J. Med. Microbiol. 2012;61:252–260.
- Adame-Gallegos J.R., Andrade-Ochoa S., Nevarez-Moorillon G.V. Potential use of Mexican oregano essential oil against parasite, fungal and bacterial pathogens. J. Essent. Oil Bear. Plant. 2016;19:553–567. doi: 10.1080/0972060X.2015.1116413.
- Halliwell B., Gutteridge J.M.C. Chapter 4: Cellular responses to oxidative stress: Adaptation, damage, repair, senescence and death. In: Halliwell B., Gutteridge J.M.C., editors. Free Radicals in Biology and Medicine. Volume 4. Oxford University Press; Oxford, UK: 2007. pp. 187–267.
- Siti H.N., Kamisah Y., Kamsiah J. The role of oxidative stress, antioxidants and vascular inflammation in cardiovascular disease (a review) Vascul. Pharmacol. 2015;71:40–56. doi: 10.1016/j.vph.2015.03.005.
- Gupta R.K., Patel A.K., Shah N., Chaudhary A., Jha U., Yadav U.C. Oxidative stress and antioxidants in disease and cancer: A review. Asian Pac. Cancer Prev. 2014;15:4405–4409. doi: 10.7314/APJCP.2014.15.11.4405.
- Cazzola R., Cestaro B. Chapter 9: Antioxidant spices and herbs used in diabetes. In: Preedy V.R., editor. Diabetes: Oxidative Stress and Dietary Antioxidants. Academic Press; San Diego, CA, USA: 2014. pp. 89–97.
- Loizzo M.R., Menichini F., Conforti F., Tundis R., Bonesi M., Saab A.M., Statti G.A., Cindio B.d., Houghton P.J., Menichini F., et al. Chemical analysis, antioxidant, antiinflammatory and anticholinesterase activities of Origanum ehrenbergii boiss and Origanum syriacum L. essential oils. Food Chem. 2009;117:174–180. doi: 10.1016/j.foodchem.2009.03.095.
- El Babili F., Bouajila J., Souchard J.P., Bertrand C., Bellvert F., Fouraste I., Moulis C., Valentin A. Oregano: Chemical analysis and evaluation of its antimalarial, antioxidant, and cytotoxic activities. J. Food Sci. 2011;76:C512–C518. doi: 10.1111/j.1750-3841.2011.02109.x
- Karakaya S., El S.N., Karagözlü N., Şahin S. Antioxidant and antimicrobial activities of essential oils obtained from oregano (Origanum vulgare ssp. hirtum) by using different extraction methods. J. Med. Food. 2011;14:645–652.
- Han X., Parker T.L. Anti-inflammatory, tissue remodeling, immunomodulatory, and anticancer activities of oregano (Origanum vulgare) essential oil in a human skin disease model. Biochim. Open. 2017;4:73–77. doi: 10.1016/j.biopen.2017.02.005.
- Lima M.D.S., Quintans-Júnior L.J., De Santana W.A., Martins Kaneto C., Pereira Soares M.B., Villarreal C.F. Anti-inflammatory effects of carvacrol: Evidence for a key role of interleukin-10. Eur. J. Pharmacol. 2013;699:112–117. doi: 10.1016/j.ejphar.2012.11.040.
- Begnini K.R., Nedel F., Lund R.G., Carvalho P.H.D., Rodrigues M.R.A., Beira F.T.A., Del-Pino F.A.B. Composition and antiproliferative effect of essential oil of Origanum vulgare against tumor cell lines. J. Med. Food. 2014;17:1129–1133. doi: 10.1089/jmf.2013.0063.
- Misharina T.A., Burlakova E.B., Fatkullina L.D., Alinkina E.S., Vorob’eva A.K., Medvedeva I.B., Erokhin V.N., Semenov V.A., Nagler L.G., Kozachenko A.I. Effect of oregano essential oil on the engraftment and development of lewis carcinoma in f1 dba c57 black hybrid mice. Appl. Biochem. Microbiol. 2013;49:432–436. doi: 10.1134/S0003683813040091.