Almond oil, the daily food for your skin & hair



Almonds are the seeds of the Almond tree, obviously edible. But almonds are not only a fantastic food but it is also a magical ingredient for your skin and hair. Very rich in fat, almonds are a perfect raw ingredient for vegetable oil!  

Almond trees are native from Mediterranean climate regions (such as middle east, Syria…) but this tree has been introduced elsewhere. United-states, Spain and Iran are today the biggest Almond tree growers.

The almond oil is perfectly adapted to sensitive skins thanks to hypoallergenic properties and strong antioxidants.

Almond tree

Almond tree


Almond oil is rich in Vitamin E and A and is very easy for the skin and hair to absorb. It is a great base for skin and hair recipes thanks to its light texturally. Indeed, Almond oil penetrates deeply into the skin and nourishes deeply skin cells. It also contains a small amount of vitamin K.


  • For the skin: Almond oil is a strong ally for the following common skin problems: prevents acne, dark circle and eye bags, treats skin rashes, reduces signs of aging. You can use it on a daily basis.

  • For the hair: Rich in protein, omega-9 and fatty acids - Almond oil has strong benefits for the hair. Almond oil has emollient and sclerosant properties that makes hair smoother and more shiny. Nutriments help to reduce breakage and improve hair resilience. Rich in vitamin E - a natural antioxidant, almond oil helps fight against pollution and UV.


Almond oil is a very easy ingredients to use for your skin and hair. You can apply raw almond oil directly to your skin or hair, rubbing a small amount in your palms. It is also a fantastic base for many recipes and can be mixed with other vegetable oil (such as coconut oil), essential oils or water flowers. We use this ingredient in many of our recipes.

To increase the actions of the almond oil, you can also take food complement - it does give you a strong dose of protein, vitamin E, and omega-9 fatty acids.

The views expressed in this article intend to highlight alternative studies and induce conversation. They are the views of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of ROWSE, and are for informational purposes only, even if and to the extent that this article features the advice of physicians and medical practitioners. This article is not, nor is it intended to be, a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment, and should never be relied upon for specific medical advice.

PlantsGabriela SalordComment