The trace elements of the mineral salts in the gel, especially magnesium, stimulate metabolism and blood circulation and promote the elimination of toxins from the body. Thanks to the high concentration of salt, excess fluid is removed and the gel can reduce swelling. Intense skin hydration thanks to the natural humectant of biogenic origin, which also enhances the penetration of the gel's main components into the skin. It contains a blend of 17 natural certified essential oils, the main ones being: lingonberry essential oil, orange essential oil, rosemary essential oil, hairy eucalyptus essential oil, Siberian pine essential oil, and wintergreen essential oil. Recommended for use on the skin as a prophylactic or adjunctive treatment for bruises, tendon strains, chronic venous insufficiency, arthritis, oedema, heavy legs, and muscle and joint stiffness. The gel intensively moisturises the skin and leaves a mineral mantle on the skin, which is stimulating for up to 2 hours without washing off. In studies with transdermal magnesium, magnesium has been shown to break down various fats and oils, helping to reduce the oiliness of the skin. It can also help reduce stress-related bumps and blemishes. The lingonberry essential oil in this product has a characteristic scent and is very valuable and unique due to its composition. Its minty, green, medicinal scent may be associated with sports ointments or chewing gum, where it is commonly used. Aromatherapists who work with lingonberry essential oil in practice point out that no other essential oil has such a strikingly rapid effect on aching, overworked muscles and joints, which is why it is used in a variety of ointments favoured by sports people and the elderly to relieve their joints and muscles and soothe them after a hard day's work or a heavy workload.
Apply a small amount of the gel to clean, intact skin and massage in circular motions. To avoid leaving a layer of gel on the skin, rub until the gel is completely absorbed. It is recommended to apply on damp skin. Ideal for application on sore areas (bruises, injuries, sprains) and for use after sports. The product is for external use only. Store in a dry place out of direct sunlight and out of the reach of children.
Water (Aqua), Glycerin, Isopropylideneglycerol, Mineral salts, Hydroxyethylcellulose, Limonene, Gaultheria Procumbens Leaf Oil, Citrus Aurantium Dulcis Peel Oil, Rosmarinus Officinalis Leaf Oil, Eucalyptus Dives Leaf Oil, Pinus Sibirica Seed Oil, Mentha Viridis Leaf Oil, Juniperus Virginiana Oil, Piper Nigrum Fruit Oil, Juniperus Communis Fruit Oil, Zingiber Officinale Root Oil, Mentha Piperita Oil, Laurus Nobilis Oil, Natural Anisaldehyde, Cupressus Sempervirens Oil, Boswellia Carterii Gum Absolute, Artemisia Pallens Flower Oil, Ferula Galbaniflua Resin Oil, Jasminum Officinale Flower Oil, Limonene, Linalool, Citral, Benzyl Benzoate, Farnesol, Anise Alcohol, Geraniol, Cinnamal, Benzyl Salicylate, Eugenol, Cinnamyl Alcohol, Benzyl alcohol.
Vytenis was one of Lithuania's greatest rulers, but fate has forced him to remain on the margins of historians' and public attention. Vytenis is first mentioned in the Chronicle of Prussia in 1292, when his father, Pukuveras, sent him on a campaign against the Crusader knights. It is likely that Vytenis became the ruler of Lithuania around 1295, since in June 1294 he was still only the son of the Lithuanian ruler, and in early 1296 he is already mentioned as the Lithuanian ruler who led the campaign to Livonia. The chronicles of the sixteenth-century place Vytenis as a link between his brother Gediminas and his more famous predecessor Traidenis. The stories of foreigners from centuries past portray Vytenis as a determined personality. Vytenis' diplomatic talent is reflected in the alliance he forged with the city of Riga and the Archbishop of Riga. This was one of the most unexpected and wonderful achievements of the still pagan Lithuanian state. In March 1298, Vytenis arrived in Livonia with his army, with the obvious intention of getting involved in the internal war there. He offered his services to the Rigians. On 30 March 1298, the Rigaers and the Archbishop of Riga decided to establish closer ties with Lithuania: Vytenis formed a military alliance with Riga and promised to be baptised. This promise, though not fulfilled, became an important guideline for future Lithuanian rulers. Vytenis was also the first to create the image of Lithuania as a Christian-friendly country: he welcomed Franciscan monks and built a church in Naugarduk.