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Is Frankincense Safe For Dogs?

Posted by Elizabeth Grasse on


As you may know frankincense is a calmative and has received the attention of many research labs with it's ability to calm mice after being exposed to stressful conditions (Poor mice, we're sorry for having to put you through this).

Is Frankincense Good For Dogs?

In light of this research, frankincense has been growing positive feedback as an antidepressant. What has really surprised us now are the number of people coming out and describing the benefits of frankincense for dogs. Our company's mission is dedicated to the preservation of these trees and supporting ethical harvesting. We noticed other companies that sell various essential oils and supplies promote their benefits when applied with pets. And we stopped to think and ask our team; was there research done to make these claims? which oils? and why those specific oils? And why does frankincense keep getting mentioned?.

After taking a step back and waiting for the dust to settle on whether Frankincense or essential oils are safe for dogs, we learned it's up to the owners and guidance from their veterinarians.

There are wonderful veterinarians who promote the safe use and precautions of using essential oils on pets. And since we are not animal experts, we have been eager to hear some of them mention the positive feedback oils like frankincense (when used property) helped to keep away bugs, heal scars and decrease hypertension in dogs.

Our team approaches topics related to frankincense carefully and cautiously. Our community is small and its through their passion we find how an oil thats helped humans for centuries can also benefit our pets.

In the coming weeks and months, we will share information about frankincense and its relationship with dogs. If you have any experiences or insightful information, please feel free to share it with us.


Adverse reactions from essential oil-containing natural flea products exempted from Environmental Protection Agency regulations in dogs and cats.

Incensole acetate, an incense component, elicits psychoactivity by activating TRPV3 channels in the brain.

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