OKAY OKAY-FSLS6 6 oz & 170 g Deep Cleaning Lemon & Brown Sugar Facial Scrub

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Resins are insoluble in water. Essential oil of your choice for scent, about drops, optional Notes on ingredients at the end Equipment:

OKAY OKAY-FSLS6 6 oz & 170 g Deep Cleaning Lemon & Brown Sugar Facial Scrub Lip Smacker Frozen Party Pack, 0.45 Pound

Softening botanical emollients and powerful antioxidants provide noticeable improvements when compounded with natural marine extracts that firm and nourish wrinkle-prone complexions. See More Detail Click Here!!! It is also a fair and reasonable price. You can read each review from consumers to find out more about their experiences. The reviews will give you a indication of the value and reliability of the products.

Overall, It is the high quality product and we are absolutely recommend it. I would highly recommend this product. I do reccommend this. Good product for the price. Would recommend to others for purchase. The biggest trick with this stuff is getting the water mixed in. We are not using any chemical emulsifiers, which would bind the water and oil together. Ideally you can get all of that 1 cup of water to incorporate in a few seconds. This is a very fast process. Give the lotion another short whirl to bring up any more water that might be lurking at the bottom and pour that off as well, then call it done.

The result is a thicker, heavier cream which is really good for harsh weather and outdoor sports, or just those times when your skin is extra dry and itchy. Basically, the more water, the lighter the moisturizer, the less, the heavier. While the cream is hot, transfer it to your prepared jars. Let the jars cool a bit, and then cap them. I have two words for you: Rub with lots of baking soda, which will pick up the grease, and dump the baking soda clumps in the trash.

Lots of soap and boiling hot water rinses help with the rest of the residue. I always plan to shower right after I make this, so I can take my lotion-covered cups and spoons into the bathroom and scrape out every last bit of lotion and slather myself from head to toe. Waste not, want not! This recipe contains no preservatives. Any time you mix oil and water together, you run the risk of bacteria moving in and setting up house.

But you know, driving a car is very unsafe, but I still do it. This is my choice—your choice may be different. If you want to use preservatives, Google will lead you to preservatives sold for home crafters. Alternatively, you could look into making skin care products with no water in them, like body butters.

First, prepare the lotion in a clean environment, with clean tools and clean hands. If you have a dishwasher, send all your jars and tools through the sterilize cycle. Wipe down your counter with the strongest disinfectant you are willing to use, be that bleach, alcohol or vinegar, before you start working. Second, the best way to keep the moisturizer clean is to use it fast, to stay ahead of bacterial growth.

I go through a batch a month or less, because I use it all over my body. Think of it as a perishable food product, like a tub of hummus. Not so with this cream. Use it up or throw it out within a month. Third, keep it clean. Each time you reach into your lotion jar, you leave some bacteria behind to breed. If you keep all of your lotion in one jar, all of your lotion is available for contamination. This is why I recommend splitting the batch into a few jars, and only using one a time, leaving the others pristine.

And of course, wash your hands before you reach in there-or even use a little spoon if you want to get all Howard Hughes-y. Fourth, those extra jars should be kept in the fridge until you need them. Vitamin E oil is often mentioned as a preservative, but it is actually good for keeping oil from going rancid, not for inhibiting bacteria. Note that changing this recipe so that you replace the water with novel liquids—such as green tea or aloe—will make a product spoil even more quickly.

I do not recommend it. If you insist on trying this, use it fast—as in, over a home spa weekend—and keep it in the fridge. Whenever you use a homemade product, use your nose and your other senses. If the cream goes off you might notice a change in odor, texture or color. The very best batches absorb the full cup of water and come together nicely and stay together.

What makes them work seems to be a magical combination of temperature, timing and the blessings of the lotion fairies. You may find a little water sitting in the jar now and then. This is not unusual, certainly not a sign of failure.

Just pour it off. In the not so good batches the amount of water that appears is epic as it comes unbound from the oil day by day. The texture will be off, but the stuff still works, and is fine to use. I use the beeswax pastilles sold by Mountain Rose Herbs. A 1 lb bag will make 30 batches of lotion. I use it to make salves and lip balm, too. Anyway, thanks for the reminder about using baking soda for clean up.

Have been using hot water only and this should make it much easier!! Did your last batch have any food-ish ingredients? Once I used green tea in place of water and it went moldy real fast. The reason is that all other essential oils have mild skin irritants. OK for skin on the rest of the body but not the face. As far as I know, you need a still to make essential oil.

However, you could infuse your olive oil with vanilla beans, and that would carry a vanilla scent into your product. People vary in sensitivity. Wait a few hours to see how it does. Although some oils shouldnt be used at all on the skin, there are plenty that can. Many useful oils are shunned because teachers are afraid to recommend them. I use the British Pharmacopia for info. And it would be safe to use on food afterwards, right?

Human waste composting, is it possible to compost human waste then use it to grow mushrooms? At what point would it be best to use this type of compost for mushrooms? Am thrilled to try this recipe as we head into winter, I get chapped skin so easily.

Any chance you have a recipe more suited for the face? This recipe seems much too heavy for the face… Thanks for the awesome blog! Thanks—that makes good sense. And individual tolerance is everything. Much better safe than sorry and itchy and red faced. And really, what things in life smell better than lavender and vanilla? Soup yes, lotion no. I have a friend who makes this recipe with her Kitchen Aid stick and says it works very well.

Remember a countertop blender works just fine—you just have more cleanup. I doubt it would freeze well, but all you could do is put a little test jar in there and see what happens. But this is for the face! I know it sounds heavy. And you will find it heavy when you first try it. But I swear it is the best thing ever for your face. It will not block pores. It will make it feel smooth and resilient, never tight or dry.

I think our skin is perpetually overdry, between skincare routines that call for washing w. I think skin just wants to be protected. Heavy as this lotion seems, my skin drinks it up. In fact, I was diagnosed with rosacea, but by coincidence or not, when I started slathering this stuff on, it went away and never returned. Generally I find it goes on shiny but turns matte as it dries—or settles—or whatever. And as I said before, the more you use it, the more the skin adapts.

Thank you so much for the photos and step-by-step explanation. I too say Thanks for sharing this recipe! I made some herbal salves for the first time a couple months ago and have been wanting to try lotion too. I have leftover sweet almond oil-lemon balm infused oil — would this work, or is olive oil the best type to use?

See if you can find anything about that on Mr. You may also want to mix it with olive oil, because you know olive oil is your friend. I was just reviewing this post and saw that somehow I missed your comment. Emulsions are tricky that way. And yes, I think floral waters would be fine. I know some lavender water,for instance, has alcohol in it. I have oily acne prone skin and find that a coconut-jojoba bland works nicely for me. Also when the coconut oil is mixed with other oils it does not solidify at room temperature.

Coconut oil is a very different beast than olive, being as it is solid at room temp, but liquid at body temp. I have another recipe in Making It that incorporates it with olive oil and beeswax to make a richer lotion.

I find myself that the better moisturized oily skin is, the less oily it is. Coconut oil is as well… Great post, thank you! Did you say that we can use this as an all-over body moisturiser? Waste not, want not;. You are an inspiration. I made this today with my daughter. I made this yesterday and it feels great on my skin, but I think I did something wrong.

It set up really hard. I put some in my hand and warm it up and it becomes spreadable, but was it supposed to be more creamy? Thanks for any advice. It sounds like your wax: It worked, but it set up hard, as you say.

Giving recipes by the spoonful can be tricky, because of the different consistencies of wax in its many forms. I really should do this by weight—but not everyone has a good scale. If you have a scale, the weight of the wax is. Try increasing it by half and see what happens.

In your experiments, have you tried using a moisturizer cream as a hair conditioner? That would build up and get nasty quick. The only conditioner I use is diluted apple cider vinegar. I want to start with altering my skin care routine… and this looks like a great place to start!

I hope it works for you! When they diagnosed me with rosacea they gave me some sort of anti-bacterial or anti-fungal ointment to use every day. And I never wash my face. Unless, of course, its actually covered in dirt!

I think no-washing is another key to handling rosacea, and part of maintaining constant moisture in the skin. If I have to remove makeup or something stubborn, like paint, I slather on the homemade lotion and tissue it off, like cold cream.

Soap really is the enemy of sensitive skin. No more blackheads on my nose! I am getting older, and that is part of it, but I suspect that even if I were younger and more prone to breakouts this routine would still work. It just wants protection. I finally tried washing my hair with a bar of soap and the vinegar rinse the other night. You are using castile soap or a shampoo bar, though, right?

I want to start making my own lotions. I have coconut oil- would it work as a hardener? Do you have maybe any recipes that would work with lecithin? Sorry, but I know nothing about lecithin. Coconut oil becomes liquid at warm temperatures, so is not a good solution. Beeswax really is excellent for the purpose, nature-made, easily sourced, good for the skin. Mountain Rose herbs has a listing of waxes here: I have read both your book and love your blog.

I made the olive oil whip and the water did not incorporate, and it did not look like the texture in the picture, so the next day I melted it again. The texture looked better, but the water was still not all incorporated. That makes the beeswax solidify too fast. Also, try prewarming your mixing container. I have to use my big blender. Are you blending the bejeezus out of it? This all has to be fast. Better to pour it off than have it hanging around.

You can reduce the amount of water you use to a certain extent. I was using my blender and there was a bunch of water on top, and I kept at it. Will try again with warmer water too. Thanks I really want this to work! Made this last night and used orange oil for the scent. Always looking for both food and personal products with less than 5 ingredients that a 5th grader can pronounce. I swear, I always sigh in relief when I hear from a happy customer. You might just want to do a little research on the type of oil you used and see what you find out.

You can try added some vitamin E which acts as a preservative as well as being excellent for the skin. According to my calculations, 2 tablespoons is one ounce. Also, because of the nature of bees, I do not think beeswax can be organic, however it is a natural product.

We are getting ready to make another batch or two since Nanny passed her jar of lotion around for other family members to try it out. They all have requested their own jar of this wonderful lotion!! I suspect the texture might be different, but not necessarily bad. Try a small batch to start. I just made this, but decided to try with the olive oil and then added some jojoba to the whole mixture..

It looked well mixed but when I got it out of the blender, there were some thick waxy spots, so it is a little chunky.. My blender is not the best though, so maybe I will invest in a better blender next time.

Ah, welcome to the tricky world of emulsions! They are super-sensitive to heat and proportions and power. So a better blender might help—but it might take some experimentation to perfect the recipe. It may be that your wax is seizing up a little too fast.

That could be a temperature thing, or yes, the blender being a little too slow. Jojoba being so expensive, what I like to do with it is infuse it with dried herbs, then make a salve out of it. If you add a relatively low proportion of beeswax to the oil 6: That stuff is great for rubbing on dry skin. But good on you for trying it, and I bet the lotion will work well despite the lumps.

I just tried this and I love it…. My skin is so dry and this is just what I needed! I started over, but this time used a hand mixer and blended it right in the Pyrex measuring cup — worked like a charm!! At this point I do believe a hand mixer is the way to go with this stuff.

But folks I know with good stick blenders say — like you — that it works like a charm. Thank you very very much for posting this!!! I was looking for beeswax cream recipe that calls for more water than oil. There is a minor problem, though…I have to make large batch so I could use stick blender! This is a balsamic oleoresin, containing both resin and essential oil that literally has to be beaten out of the bark and collected. It has a warm, woody, vanilla-type odor and has many therapeutic uses for skin care as well as a wonderful addition as a fixative in perfumery.

It is native to South America Columbia and only slightly different than Balsam of Peru in that the branches begin at 45 feet above ground and the balsam comes naturally from the tree after an incision and is not beaten out. The scent is the same, balsamic, vanilla-type, warm, and smoky. The balsam can be steam-distilled, with a high ester count, used as anticatarrhal, expectorant, indicated for chronic respiratory conditions and used commercially as an expectorant in cough formulas or in soap.

It is also a valuable timber tree. However, it is reported as highly invasive in inland and montane Sri Lanka, where it forms dense stands shading out native species, which indicates a risk of it also becoming invasive in some of the many countries and islands where it has naturalized. The main trunk is up to 1 m in diameter, mostly straight, with slim, ascending branches. The outer bark is smooth, greyish brown and covered with many lenticels one of many raised pores in the stem of a woody plant that allows gas exchange between the atmosphere and the internal tissues ; the inner bark is yellowish, with a pungent, some say unpleasant smell.

Leaves are alternate or irregular, petiolate. Balsam of Peru is sticky and sweet. Peru is harvested in successive phases, January to May in the dry season and May to September in the rainy season. The bark is burned, and these specific spots are covered with pieces of cloth that absorb the exudate. The cloth is then pressed, and the balsam is purified by boiling. Impurities are removed through specific purification. The trees suffer no permanent damage from this process and can continue to yield balsam for more than years.

A company called Biolandes has established a secure and sustainable supply at the source, importing purified balsam to France where it is processed to produce Peru absolute. It is a brown crystalline mass with a persistent, sweet, balsamic odor, somewhat reminiscent of Hyacinth. It is used as a fixative in perfumes. It is soluble in high-proof alcohol. Collection of balsam continues year-around. Intensity is how strong the odor is, and tenacity is how long it lasts in your nose or in a blend or perfume.

Balsam of Peru from was woody, vegetative, balsamic and floral. Balsam of Peru from was balsamic, floral and woody. Balsam of Peru essential oil balsamic, softly floral and a back note of wood. Peru Balsam is a viscous, dark brown, transparent liquid which does not harden on exposure to the air. It has a pleasant sweet lasting odor which is slightly reminiscent of Vanilla. Balsam of Tolu contains cinnamein benzyl cinnamate or a mixture of this ester with other esters , cinnamic acid, and resin, and can resinify more easily than Balsam of Peru.

The main constituents of tolu balsam are the benzyl- and cinnamyl esters of benzoic acid and cinnamic acid. They are solid at room temperature. These two balsams, visually identical but differently named because of location, are antiseptic and antitussive. Peru balsam has uses in medicine to calm coughs, in the treatment of dry socket in dentistry, in suppositories for hemorrhoids. The plants have been reported to inhibit Mycobacterium tuberculosis as well as the common ulcer-causing bacteria.

It has been used as Helicobacter pylori in test-tube studies, so it is used topically as a treatment of wounds and ulcers, as an antiseptic and used as an anal muscle relaxant. Peru Balsam can be found in diaper rash ointments, hair tonics, antidandruff preparations, and feminine hygiene sprays and as a natural fragrance in soaps, detergents, creams, lotions, and perfumes. It is used in skin cleaning soaps — medicinal soaps for chapped hands and feet.

Dissolved in alcohol it is a fragrant and potent fixative in perfume and potpourri. Balsam of Tolu is used much the same as Balsam of Peru with a similar vanilla-scent that is also somewhat cinnamon. It is used as a fixative in perfumery and potpourris and many pharmaceutical preparations and soap making. Depression — Mix together in whatever quantities you choose, essential oil of Basil and Jasmine and add an equal amount of Balsam of Tolu and Fir absolute.

Mix together completely and use as an inhaler whenever necessary. Mix these together and place in an inhaler bottle. Label the bottle and inhale as necessary. Perfumery Fixative and commercially in pharmaceuticals. Transcendental Sassy Pants from Perfumery February Ylang Ylang — type not listed — 10 drops Cinnamon — type not listed — 12 drops Balsam of Tolu — 20 drops Sandalwood — type not listed — This had a wonderful odor and a great name; however, the student did not list any of the qualifying details that would allow anyone else to be able create her particular scent.

But these ingredients could be mixed together using Ylang Extra, Hawaiian Sandalwood and you would have a beautiful odor. It was exported to Europe and documented early in the 17 th century. Today it is extracted under a handicraft process and is mainly exported from El Salvador.

These two balsams obtained from Myroxylon trees are produced in different ways as detailed above. Tolu Balsam is considered a toponymy and not a misnomer. A toponymy is a study of place names, their origins and meanings. Tolu balsam is actually obtained from the latex of a tree and was originally described by Linnaeus from a sample from a town called Tolu, which at the time was located in the province of Cartagena.

I have been interested in collecting these two balsams since I first knew them. I knew that Balsam of Peru was often considered an allergen or a problem for sensitive skin. But I never seemed to have any ill effects from its use. Back in my rock and roll days of , I once took a trip to Mexico with the father of my child. Our car broke down, we abandoned it and we completed our homeward journey on an ancient Mexican bus with torn upholstery and raggedy curtains.

The bus was loaded with children and even pets. An ancient old lady was sitting behind us and spent that tedious bus ride smiling at and entertaining my child who was two at the time. It was a long bus trip from wherever we had started.

Towards the end of the trip I began to itch, really itch and starting scratching at the webs between my fingers and the skin on the inside of my elbows. It began to be a torture. At the border, we were dropped off, walked across, were picked up by friends and made our way home to Big Sur and my cabin in Palo Colorado cabin where my big old Great Dane dog, George, was awaiting me.

The relentless itching continued, and I finally applied some Balsam of Peru that I had. This helped with the itching. I knew it was used for all sorts of skin parasites. Remember this was Big Sur and people were passing all sorts of whatever from one-person-to-another.

My itching was temporarily soothed but my other two travel companions were scratching like crazy. I looked at my inner elbow with a magnifying glass and was absolutely sure I could see a microscopic spider wavng its legs about. So, we all went to the doctor, were diagnosed with scabies, bought the killer medicine, came home, showered, and treated ourselves from head-to-toe and that was the end of that.

Thankfully, never to be heard of again. We got ours from the bus upholstery]. The Balsam of Peru had certainly helped me, but I was not as yet a confidant herbalist and thus did not use it on my child or the father. Balsam of Peru has a pleasant fragrant woody odor but can be sort of burning on the skin.

And I cannot remember at this time if I had diluted it with anything or if it was tincture of Balsam of Peru that I had originally used. Examples are Peru Balsam or Canada Balsam. Peru balsam has a sweet scent like vanilla and is used in the manufacture of perfumes and in many products.

It has been used as H. Essential oil may not present this problem. However, since Balsam of Tolu is not produced in the same way and even though botanically these are identical trees but with different terroir, Tolu resin may not be allergenic as Balsam of Peru. Then apply a loose band-aid and wait 24 hours. If there is no reaction, then go ahead and use the oil in your formulas.

This work is intended for informational purposes only and is not a substitute for accurate diagnosis and treatment by a qualified health care professional. Dosages are often not given, as that is a matter between you and your health care provider. The author is neither a chemist nor a medical doctor. The content herein is the product of research and personal and practical experience. I want to thank Eden Botanicals for their ongoing assistance to provide the new essential oils for these essential oil blog posts as well as their support to provide better information for the entire aromatherapy community.

Be moderate in your use of essential oils and resins as they are just not sustainable for the environment. Be selective and more moderate in your usage. Use the herb plant first as tea or the infusion. It is called a gum extract; and this natural fatty gummy resin oleo-gum-resin and the essential oil that is steam-distilled from the resin are both used.

Levant Galbanum and the Persian Galbanum. It is hardy to zone 6. It is in flower from May to June, and the seeds ripen from June to August. The scented flowers are hermaphrodite that is, they have both male and female organs and are pollinated by flies. The plant is self-fertile. The plant soil must be well-drained. It cannot grow in the shade. It requires a rather dry soil.

The Galbanum resin occurs in the form of tears and lumps that are round, yellow to brown, translucent and about the size of a pea. It is collected by removing soil from around the top of the root and then cutting a slice off the root and can also be obtained from incisions made in the stem.

It is used medicinally and is an important ingredient of the incense originally used by the Israelites. Ferula gummosa from I have had Galbanum since and have had the scent profiled in my classes since A few compounds in low concentration are responsible for the interesting odor characteristics, e.

It is grounding, uplifting and balancing. It rejuvenates aging skin and is used as a fixative in perfumery and aromatherapy. Galbanum oleo- gum-resin extract. This is a natural fatty gummy resin; the essential oil is steam-distilled from the resin.

It has a strong green odor and is used as a fixative in perfume and incense. The gum has anti-inflammatory qualities that make it a wonderful aid for poor circulation and it can be used in hot compresses for most pain relief. The scent of Galbanum seems to have diminished over the years and now seems less intense than it once was. Why this should be may be the result of incorrect harvesting or over-harvesting or overuse.

I have shown my collection of Galbanum oil from to the present, the color is slowly changing and not necessarily from age. Antispasmodic, carminative, expectorant, stimulant, mild antiseptic, anti-spasmodic ancient usage , decongestant, rubefacient, and as well as a slight anti-inflammatory activity. Application properties include mild stimulant and antiseptic and a slight anti-inflammatory action.

Do not ingest the essential oil. It has soothing properties, especially on aching hands, feet or joints. Its anti-inflammatory qualities make it a wonderful aid for poor circulation and can be used in hot compresses for most pain relief.

Galbanum works on aging skin, wrinkles, acne and scar tissue; it is antiseptic and antimicrobial, wounds are more quickly healed. Holy Incense was only made for holy communication and for worship … as it was believed to be free from evil.

Its preparation required certain rituals and it was forbidden to make such incense just for the pleasure of the senses 1. It is often recommended for use to heal childhood traumas. Spiritual — Emotional blockages, negative energies, undergoing personal change, soul transformation. Two drops rubbed over the body or added before a bath or shower can help to calm the mind, heal bruises, ease depression, soothe mood swings, ease PMS, relax from stress, fluid retention, eczema, abscesses, musculoskeletal , and conditions pertaining to a sluggish endocrine system.

I prefer the essential oil over the CO 2 extract as it is more intense. But in any case, this mixture of conifer, citrus, fruity wood and green is very tenacious and a wonderful combination for inhalation or ritual work. There can be a power in the essential oils that may assist you in your rituals. I like this one for its green energy that uplifts and brings green life and green things to my world.

Use it as it was meant to be by burning as a holy incense. Trying to make a floral perfume that resembles the Gardenia, a dab of Galbanum will be very helpful along with Rose, Jasmine sambac, Neroli, Rosewood, and a hint of Styrax. Galbanum along with several other resinous oils, are some of my favorites. I admit to overusing them at an earlier time and with Galbanum that overuse makes me have a green odor, like a large bag of green beans, like mowed lawn, like a green bell pepper.

My other most-favorite plant is the giant Sequoia, Sequoia giganteum. The Sequoia is a monstrous tree living high in the Sierras, over 36 feet in diameter, and the first branches occur high off the ground. I despaired of ever being able to know what that odor was but twenty years ago a friend got me a Sequoia seedling. I planted that and ten years later was forever happily surprised that the scent of the mighty Sequoia branches is the same scent as the Galbanum.

Fallen limbs of the giant Sequoia are sometimes distilled for an essential oil. Be moderate in your use of essential oils as they are just not sustainable for the environment. Use the herb first as tea or the infusion. Amber oil fossilized resin to use in perfumery, fragrant rich and a detailed odor with growth description and chemistry. Labdanum is an oleoresin, for instance. No manufacturer of these very smelly items will give out their recipe or ingredient list.

They truly are highly guarded secrets. They probably are all fragrant amber resins because they contain at least some synthetics of one kind or another. Destructive distillation yields a product from a 50,year-old piece of fossilized pine resin.

True Amber oil is from a fossilized resin to use in perfumery, fragrant rich and a detailed odor with growth description and chemistry. EB Amber oil is produced from fossilized tree resin from million-year old Himalayan fossilized tree resin. Smoky, resinous, leathery, woody-dry with a hint of green and low intensity but with great tenacity.

This is a very specialized product that as a resin has been used medicinally but of the dry distillation the oily scent product is mainly used by inhalation for calming and uplifting and in perfumery. The resin and oil are used for emotional healing and in perfumery.

I do not do an inhalation with the oil and prefer to burn a bit of the resin over charcoal as an incense. I do this outside and watch the smoke curl into the sky as a ritual act — to feed the gods. This becomes a most tiny portion of the total. The addition of this oil in a fragrant perfume blend will add an emotional component that is soothing but also uplifting.

This is an ancient scent and could be used in meditation. Use only a tiny drop of the diluted Amber on a piece of cotton or cotton swab. Inhale lightly and meditate or do your yoga. Think of your ancient self. Amber oil is soluble in alcohol. See perfume formula below. Amber has been appreciated for its color and beauty in medicine and jewelry since Neolithic times 10, BC. The origin of amber is somewhat uncertain; it is believed to be a fossil resin, produced by the hardening of the resinous exudates of largely extinct trees of the Coniferae family.

The excellent author, Jean Langenheim in her fantastic book, Plant Resins , has much to say on this resin as it has been known and through a lengthy geologic time. It exists all over the world in many countries, although the Baltic amber constitutes the largest and most widespread deposition of amber in the world 1.

There is an amber oil that is destructively distilled from Baltic amber fossilized tree resin — although it is rare and hard to get — and very hard to find a real one that was distilled properly. It is not an essential oil in my book and so I will still maintain that there is no true amber essential oil. How can you distill an essential oil from a 50,year-old piece of fossilized pine resin?

Destructive distillation may yield oil but not an essential oil as we are used to using the term. The Amber that is sold as EO is a unique substance that is mined and dry-distilled. Most are made from a combination of EO that include Benzoin or Styrax and any number of other scents. Read your label carefully. It is best that you not use these products.

Do not ingest, do not inhale the vapor. Frequent contact may cause sensitization. If applying a new essential oil to your skin always perform a patch test to the inner arm after you have diluted the EO in a vegetable carrier oil. Then apply a loose Band-Aid and wait 24 hours. Amber at the end of a life, Is akin to a stubborn wife. This profile provides a detailed description with growth, description, chemistry, odor and uses. This plain plant with its wondrous resin has been one of my favorites since I first learned of it back in One day, some time ago, in June when it was clear, sunny and very hot I rubbed the leaves and they were sticky and fragrant.

That is when I began to study it in my antiquarian herbals, one of which I had acquired back in Dioscorides. How can anyone ignore a plant that was once harvested from the wool of goats? Other Cistus species that are also used for Cistus EO and Labdanum resin include Cistus creticus and the subspecies incanus. Cistaceae is a family of perennial shrubs, flowering plants, found on dry and rocky soil with about 20 species. The common Greek name is simply ladan. Cistus ladanifer is also called the gum Rockrose and the resin also called Ladanum.

Some people misspell and misuse the word Laudanum for Labdanum. Reddish-brown and extremely bitter. Eden Botanicals Harvest Location: Spain and my Cistus hydrosol is from Portugal. They are thermophilous plants, meaning heat-loving and which require open, sunny places.

It likes dry granitic hills with sandy well-drained soil and can tolerate heat, drought and sea exposure. It flowers in June, and though the flowers have both male and female parts, it is self-incompatible as the pollen can germinate and obstruct the stigma.

Some books suggest that it is self-fertile. The plant is bee-pollinated. The flowers are white or pink with a simple structure. Cistus species are used as food plants by the larvae of some butterfly species. The petals are papery and crumpled, most commonly pure white, with numerous bright yellow stamens in the center and there is also a form which has a dark purple or crimson blotch at the base of each petal. The leaves are elongated and covered with glandular trichomes that secrete a viscous gummy balsam that exudes when it is hot.

Because of the content of pinene, the plant is quite flammable, possibly can self-ignite, and is responsible for some serious fires. Spain is a leading producer of Labdanum. Labdanum resin is obtained by collecting and boiling the twigs in the spring and early summer, skimming off the resin as it comes to the surface. However, both Labdanum and Cistus extractions result in intense, powerful aromas, used in very low percentages.

For Cistus essential oil , direct steam distillation of the young twigs and leaves produces the traditional quality essential oil of Spanish Cistus. The distillation yield is very low, only around 0. Results are discussed from 0. It is an odor loved by me, by many and extraordinarily useful in many types of perfume application. It recalls the odor of ambergris and is in fact used as a vegetable substitute for ambergris in a perfume base note or as a fixative. The odor is tenacious in a blend but not intense, it lends a subtle richness to any perfume you use it in.

Labdanum was historically known and used in herbal medicine for s of years and is still used in the preparation of perfume. Cistus is considered antiviral, antibacterial, and anti-arthritic. Cistus e ssential oil distilled from the leaves and twigs is considered a wound healer and as with most essential oils it has antiviral and antibacterial properties. Inhale the oil for a possible boost to the immune system and to reduce colds and infections resulting from the flu. Labdanum is the sticky brown resin obtained from the shrubs Cistus ladanifer western Mediterranean and Cistus creticus eastern Mediterranean , species of rockrose.

It has a long history of use in herbal medicine and as a perfume ingredient. Cistus tea is used as a treatment for Lyme Disease. The conclusion of the study, showed that to date, clinical work with wild harvested pure Sardinian Cistus tea and whole leaf Stevia is the least invasive yet most effective treatment for Lyme disease and many other modern chronic illnesses, caused by persistent and hidden infections. See the entire article at https: Cistus EO and tea has great application in skin care, particularly oily skin, acne skin and irritated skin.

Use it in your lotions, other creams and clay masks using white clay. It is used for mature skin, wrinkles and the EO as an inhalant for coughs and bronchitis. I like to purchase an 8-oz bottle of pre-made unscented lotion with organically grown ingredients and then add my own special additions.

If the lotion is thick I will thin it with some Rosemary or Cistus hydrosol until it is the texture that I like. Then I add 5 drops of Cistus EO to an ounce of my thinned lotion. I add the drops and with a long narrow thin wooden spoon, I stir in the EO, stirring around and around, up and down, figure 8 round and round. This is a sing-song that I do until the EO and hydrosol is thoroughly incorporated into the lotion. I only make an ounce at a time as it is easy to do and keeps the balance of the lotion fresh to make something else with.

Labdanum is used by inhalation and is considered to have a powerful ability to bring up past lives and past or buried memories. It is very helpful in ritual work. Do not diffuse Labdanum as it is a sticky resin and even the steam-distilled product has the ability to gum up your diffusor.

I suggest that you learn to use this substance in other ways and use the Labdanum and the Cistus essential oil in your perfumes. It is bright and fresh and cleansing to the skin. This wonderful product is harvested using the stems and the leaves in the early morning until noon using pure gravity supplied water from a stream and steam-distillation.

Use it as a spray after putting on make-up to set it, or on your clothes that have been crushed in a suitcase to freshen them or on the pillows before sleep. I am particularly fond of Cistus hydrosol. The distiller recommends it: Cistus hydrosol is a powerful but gentle astringent. It is used as a daily toner for extremely oily, acne-prone, or irritated skin.

In the Middle East, northern Africa and the European Mediterranean region the Cistus incanus was enjoyed as a wellness tea for breakfast and indeed right throughout the day as a drink for relaxing after a strenuous day. When guests arrived, it was common to offer a freshly boiled pot of the Cistus tea. See above for reference to the use of Cistus leaf tea as a treatment for Lyme disease.

We make an old perfume called Chypre in the class. See formulas at the end and read my Natural Perfumery booklet. Years ago, about , I made a mixture of Labdanum resin that I had read in an old herbal that also used Benzoin and Storax with Civet, spike Lavender and spices. It looked interesting and certainly doable and whose brain does not need a certain amount of comforting. These raw resins can stick almost permanently to everything. It was nearly impossible to roll the combination into a ball especially with the stinky civet, so I finally dipped my hands into the powdered Benzoin and Storax sort of like dipping your hands into flour to roll out bread or cookie dough and rolled the resin around.

This gooey mess stuck very tenaciously to my hands and it took two days to wash it all off, but at least now I had a ball of resin. I then pierced the ball with a bodkin big blunt needle with big eye and hung it from a string. It immediately oozed away from the string, plopped to the ground, and proceeded to ooze amoebically about the floor, peeling up paint as it went. It was then that I finally realized the exact nature of this pomander.

It was and is ever-flowing and takes on the shape of whatever object it is on or in. I captured the now pancake-shaped resin, rolled more Storax into it and put in on the ledge above a window. Within a day it had migrated off the shelf and down the wall.

It smelled deliciously but it left a trail of black resin rather like the slime trail of a snail. Again, I captured it and this time rolled it up and stuck it in the freezer, to freeze. After thinking about it for some time I let it out of the freezer and put it immediately into a small black leather bag. We call it the Mental-Health Bag.

Comparison of Main Components: Then, in order to study the chemical variability of individual oils, 20 samples were examined. Two samples exhibited a different chemical composition, not as yet described, characterized by the predominance of viridiflorol 20— Cultivated in Corsica France by J. Bernardini , First published: In ancient times, labdanum gum from Cistus creticus , a close relative of the species Cistus ladanifer — the only one used today — was collected in Crete in two ways: Today, most cistus production takes place in Spain, where the leafy branches are collected using a sickle before being processed.

The Cypriotes mixed Labdanum with Styrax and Calamus oil, thereby creating an early masterpiece of perfumery. The Crusaders, when they conquered the island, became so enthusiastic about the fragrance that they brought the recipe to the rest of Europe. Cistus creticus , has a subspecies, C. The resin of both are obtained by boiling twigs and skimming the resin from the surface of the water. Labdanum is a sticky brown resin obtained from the shrubs Cistus ladanifer western Mediterranean and Cistus creticus eastern Mediterranean , species of rockrose.

Labdanum is a powerful fixative in perfumery and is valued as a substitute to replace ambergris. Modern uses —L abdanum is produced today mainly for the perfume industry. The raw resin is usually extracted by boiling the leaves and twigs. An absolute is also obtained by solvent extraction. An essential oil is produced by steam distillation. It is plastic but not pourable and becomes brittle with age. The absolute is dark amber-green and very thick at room temperature.

The fragrance more refined than the raw resin. The odor is very rich, complex and tenacious. Labdanum is much valued in perfumery because of its resemblance to ambergris. In order to distinguish between Labdanum Absolute which is usually the absolute from concrete extract of the plant material and Labdanum Gum Absolute , the suppliers have resorted to using various odd names for their products.

These products should have at least one thing in common: Labdanum Resin Absolute is a fairly logical designation for the alcoholic extract of crude Labdanum gum. In other words, it is an alcohol resinoid of Labdanum, prepared in a one-step hot or cold extraction.

This product is also the cheapest of all the available alcohol soluble and generally applicable Labdanum extracts. Blends well with citrus oils. It will slowly dissolve in the alcohol, especially if kept warm or over a warm water bath. Always watch what you are doing and do not leave or abandon any warming resin in alcohol — that will surely be the time that something negative will happen. Labdanum — abs … The concrete is alcohol extracted to obtain the absolute. It is semi-solid soft and sticky green colored substance.

It needs to be diluted in grape spirits alcohol to be used. The scent is balsam, herbal and spicy resin, warm and rich. Works well with citrus, Lavender bases, green and conifer scents. There are many types of absolute: Various types of essential oil are produced by the steam-distillation of the leaves, twig and are usually called Cistus EO.

The total equals 30 drops. It was described Pedanios Dioscorides in the 1 st century AC. It was also described by the French botanist, Joseph Pitton de Tournefort, in his travel in Crete in The tool today has been replaced with plastic. We tested several extracts and fractions of labdanum on their activity against the dengue virus DENV-2 strain 00stA in in vitro cultures on Vero cells well-plates, 5 days.

This haemorrhagic fever affects up to million patients annually with no chemotherapeutic agent available and causes Preliminary experiments with a labdanum full extract did not yield measurable results due to cytotoxic effects against Vero cells. In all following experiments, cell viability was constantly checked using the MTT-test. Fractionation of the dichloromethane raw-extract by liquid-liquid-extraction and column-chromatography on silica-gel gradient elution with Hexane, EtOAc, CHCl 3 , MeOH succeeded in separating the anti-viral activity of labdanum from its cytotoxic effect.

Structural elucidation of major constituents of GS5 is currently ongoing. Claims concerning the antiviral activity of above ground parts of C. We describe an antiviral activity of a dichloromethane extract of labdanum against a virulent hemorrhagic fever like dengue for the first time. Only available from jeannerose. Perfume and Flavor Materials of Natural Origin.

San Francisco, California http: My copy is dated Labdanum is a resin that oozes Diluted it works on your bruises Cistus the leaf Is good on beef And in perfumery it always amuses. Over 25 different resin, resinoids and gums are discussed. Her book, Plant Resins is simply all about resins, almost pages in length and is absolutely a fantastic resource. This short paper is to help the student of aromatic essences to understand the nature of these particular plant exudates. It also includes the various items that are usually discussed with the resin such as resinoids — compounds extracted from resins; gums — water-loving complex sugars; gum resins ; oleoresins; oleo-gum-resins; balsams ; and sometimes other items.

Gum Arabic or Acacia gum Acacia senegal also called gum Arabic. It is water soluble and when dissolved in boiling water, clarifies and makes a very good adhesive that is used, among other things, to make scented beads and pomanders. The gum is edible, nutritive, and acts as a demulcent to soothe irritated mucous membranes.

It is also an ingredient in medicinal compounds for diarrhea, dysentery, coughs and catarrh. The bark of the Acacia plant is very rich in tannin. Resins are sometimes called gums. Resins are insoluble in water. The gums also include Chicle which is sometimes called a gum although it is a latex sap that comes from the Sapodilla tree.

Rosin — Prepared from resins. It is the solid amber-colored residue obtained after the distillation of crude turpentine gum rosin , or of naphtha extract from Pine stumps wood rosin used in adhesives, varnishes, inks, etc. Often the terms gum, resin, resinoid, essential oil is used to describe the steps in the processing of natural exudates from plants, such as from Myrrh and Frankincense.

There is confusion in the terminology and it is sometimes difficult to really know one from another. A variety of aromatic substances are mentioned throughout the Bible and ancient texts. These substances are mostly resins from aromatic plants that have been used throughout history in a variety of ways to increase spiritual awareness, center the psyche, and to aid meditation practice.

The essential oils of these plants can be used for benefits to mind, body, and spirit…Looking at and comparing samples from my collection dating from to present shows that many of these plant exudates are less in quality than they once were.

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