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Walnut oil—Juglans regia
Size (2)*: 30ml , 100ml clear please select size
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Walnut oil—Juglans regia
Size (2)*: 30ml , 100ml clear please select size

Walnut oil to tone, moisturize and regenerate the skin, it is easily absorbed and suitable to treat problematic skin. It is rich in linoleic acid (ω-6), oleic acid (ω-9), tannines, flavonoids, manganese, metalotin, alpha linolenic acid (ω-3) and ellagic acid and is a great source of antioxidants.



Its properties

  • Easily absorbed

  • Suitable for problematic skin

  • Regenerating

  • Anti-irritant

  • Toning

  • Controls dandruff


Why we formulated it
Walnut oil can be consumed raw in salads or other cold dishes but is not recommended for cooking. It is used to take care of the face and body, it is easily absorbed by the skin and is ideal to treat skin problems. Walnut oil promotes cellular metabolism and is known for its regenerating properties. At the same time, it has toning and anti-irritant properties and helps control dantruff.



How to use

  • Add it to your vegetables to give them a nutty flavour.

  • It can be used as a massage or carrier oil as it is easily absorbed by the skin.

  • Use it to remove you make up.

  • It can treat skin problems such as eczema, psoriasis or other skin problems.

  • To control dandruff massage your scalp with walnut oil.



Not to be used for cooking purposes.


Store in a cool, dry place away from direct sunlight.


The Physis Laboratory natural oils are packaged in certified, airtight, dark-colored vials with safety caps to ensure the quality of the oil.


Do not use after the expiration date printed on the packaging.



It is made of
Walnut oil is extracted from the nut of fruit of the Juglans regia tree via cold pressing.


Formulated with
100% Walnut (Juglans regia (Walnut) seed oil)


Formulated WITHOUT
Preservatives, Chemical additives, Artificial Dyes, Fragrance, Genetically Modified Organisms (GMO), Mineral oil



  1. ÖZCAN, Mehmet Musa. "Some nutritional characteristics of fruit and oil of walnut (Juglans regia L.) growing in Turkey." Iranian Journal of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering (IJCCE) 28.1 (2009): 57-62.

  2. Labuckas, Diana O., et al. "Phenolics from walnut (Juglans regia L.) kernels: Antioxidant activity and interactions with proteins." Food Chemistry 107.2 (2008): 607-612.

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