Country of Origin: India Properties: blends with citrus essential oils and fragrance top notes. calmative Aroma: resinous, warm and smoky with an undertone of floral citrus. Encourages harmony and balance. Blends well with: Geranium, pine, spruce, cedarwood, myrrh, galbanum, frankincense, cypress, clove, anise seed, lemon, orange, cistus, rose absolute, benzoin.
Amber is popular with perfumers and soap-makers, and blends well with geranium, pine, spruce, cedarwood, myrrh, galbanum, frankincense, cypress, clove, aniseed, lemon, orange, cistus, rose absolute, and benzoin.
Note: This is our only blend that is not made up of 100% pure essential oils, made available for our customers that desire a refined amber blend fragrance.
Amber Essential Oil Blend has a sweet, warm, light aroma that leans towards a soft Vanilla character. This blend is made from Gurjun Balsam, Rock Rose, Vetiver, Vanilla, and Benzoin. This blend is great on its own, but can also be used as a fixative in blends. It's worth noting that this blend is typically more viscous than others, and therefore, may require a hot water bath before blending. Please note that this blend is concentrated; made up of essential oils only, no carriers.
Scent of amber and amber perfumery Wikipedia
In ancient China it was customary to burn amber during large festivities. If amber is heated under the right conditions, oil of amber is produced, and in past times this was combined carefully with nitric acid to create "artificial musk" â a resin with a peculiar musky odor. Although when burned, amber does give off a characteristic "pinewood" fragrance, modern products, such as perfume, do not normally use actual amber due to the fact that fossilized amber produces very little scent. In perfumery, scents referred to as âamberâ are often created and patented to emulate the opulent golden warmth of the fossil.
The modern name for amber is thought to come from the Arabic word, ambar, meaning ambergris. Ambergris is the waxy aromatic substance created in the intestines of sperm whales and was used in making perfumes both in ancient times as well as modern.
The scent of amber was originally derived from emulating the scent of ambergris and/or labdanum but due to the endangered species status of the sperm whale the scent of amber is now largely derived from labdanum. The term âamberâ is loosely used to describe a scent that is warm, musky, rich and honey-like, and also somewhat oriental and earthy. It can be synthetically created or derived from natural resins. When derived from natural resins it is most often created out of labdanum. Benzoin is usually part of the recipe. Vanilla and cloves are sometimes used to enhance the aroma.
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