Aloe vera is a succulent plant species of the genus Aloe. It grows wild in tropical climates around the world and is cultivated for agricultural and medicinal uses. Aloe also is used for decorative purposes and grows successfully indoors as a potted plant. The cosmetic and medicinal value of the plant is very significant as it is found in many products.
Gels, lotions, and many other formats of aloe vera. In fact, nowadays it’s commercialised in capsules, sofgels, tablets and in liquid form. Anyway, they all have the same properties despite being specifically made for certain uses.
Aloe vera provides Vitamins A, B and C and numerous minerals, oleic and linoleic fatty acids, amino acids and tannins. No wonder why it is ideal for the digestive process, internal tissue regeneration and immunology strengthening.
It has the ability to absorb external chemicals, regenerated cell skin and has celansing, anti-inflammatory and analgesic properties. When it’s applied on the skin, it helps remove blisters, marks, varicose veins, skin rashes and scars.
To top it off, it helps relief sunburnt, keeps a healthy hair without dandruff and combats candidiasis and any other problems caused by fungus, such as athlete’s foot.