The story goes that myrrh was one of the gifts given to baby Jesus from the wise men (along with Frankincense and Gold). The myth shows just how significant this tree resin truly is. It was also used during the mummification process as an embalming substance. The ancient Egyptian also used myrrh for healing, as well as spiritual rituals.
Both frankincense and myrrh are derived from the gummy sap that oozes out of the Boswellia and Commiphora trees, respectively, when their bark is cut. The leaking resin is allowed to harden and scraped off the trunk in tear-shaped droplets; it may then be used in its dried form or steamed to yield essential oils. They are also extremely fragrant, particularly when burned, with frankincense giving off a sweet, citrusy scent and myrrh producing a piney, bitter odor.
Myrrh has long been used in traditional Chinese medicine and Ayurvedic medicine. Scientists are now testing the oil’s potential uses, including for pain, infections, and skin sores
We suggest our customers to do self research to derive the conclusion, there is tons of material available over the internet about Myrrh and Frankincense.
Burning incense is a magical experience, and we recommend you to try it once to see yourself the affect it creates in your home or any place where you burn it.
We strongly suggest our customers to avoid untrustworthy incense that are widely available everywhere, they will hurt you instead of giving any benefit.
Incense burning instructions: Place few pieces of Myrrh on the electric burner or place on an incense charcoal. As soon as heat touches the myrrh, smoke will start to rise and myrrh will start melting. Burn the myrrh until it burns completely and then remove the remains with something safe and reload with new myrrh pieces.