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Eucalyptus Organic Oil  

[VRI/OE/03-012]

$ 20.08

Extraction Method - Steam Distillation

Certificate - Organic, FSSAI

Source - Leaves

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Botanical Name:  Eucalyptus Globulus Common name:  Blue Gums, S Read More

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Botanical Name: 

Eucalyptus Globulus

Common name: 

Blue Gums, Southern blue gum, Tasmanian blue gum, common eucalyptus

Plant family: 

Myrtaceae

Genus: 

Eucalyptus

Appearance/Color:

A thin, clear, colorless to pale yellow liquid.

Odor:

A top note with a strong aroma, Eucalyptus Blue Mallee has a fresh, camphoraceous aroma with a faint peppermint undertone.

Blends With:

The oil can be easily assorted with Cedarwood, Basil, Cajeput, Lavender, Citronella, Myrtle, Spearmint, Frankincense, and tea tree to formulate other essential products.

Origin:

India

Source:

Leaves

Method of Extraction:

Steam Distillation

 

Eucalyptus, (genus Eucalyptus), large genus of more than 660 species of shrubs and tall trees of the myrtle family (Myrtaceae), native to Australia, Tasmania, and nearby islands. In Australia the eucalypti are commonly known as gum trees or stringybark trees. Many species are cultivated widely throughout the temperate regions of the world as shade trees or in forestry plantations. Economically, eucalyptus trees constitute one of the most valuable groups within the order Myrtales.

 

The eucalypti grow rapidly, and many species attain great height. The giant gum tree, or mountain ash (Eucalyptus regnans), of Victoria and Tasmania, is one of the largest species and attains a height of about 90 metres (300 feet) and a circumference of 7.5 metres (24.5 feet). Many species continually shed the dead outermost layer of bark in flakes or ribbons, whereas certain other species have thick textured bark. The leaves are leathery and often hang obliquely or vertically; most species are evergreen. The flower petals cohere to form a cap when the flower expands. The capsule fruit is surrounded by a woody cup-shaped receptacle and contains numerous minute seeds. Possibly the largest fruits—from 5 to 6 cm (2 to 2.5 inches) in diameter—are borne by mottlecah, or silverleaf eucalyptus (E. macrocarpa).

The leaf glands of many species, especially black peppermint tree (E. salicifolia) and Tasmanian bluegum (E. globulus), contain a volatile aromatic oil known as eucalyptus oil. Its chief use is medical, and it constitutes an active ingredient in expectorants and inhalants. Tasmanian bluegum, northern gray ironbark (E. siderophloia), and other species yield what is known as Botany Bay kino, an astringent dark reddish resin, obtained in a semifluid state from incisions made in the tree trunk.

Eucalyptus Oil in Pharma

As an ingredient, the cineole-based oil is used as component in pharmaceutical preparations to relieve the symptoms of influenza and colds, in products like cough sweets, lozenges, ointments and inhalants. Inhaled eucalyptus oil vapor may be a decongestant.

Essential oil obtained by steam distillation and rectification from the fresh leaves or the fresh terminal branchlets of various species of Eucalyptus rich in 1,8-cineole. The species mainly used are Eucalyptus globulus Labill, Eucalyptus polybractea and Eucalyptus smithii.  Eucalyptus oil BP has cineole of over 70% and is used as a component in pharmaceutical preparations of medicines such as colds and coughs.

The cooling scent of Eucalyptus Essential Oil is used in aromatherapy to relieve mental exhaustion and rejuvenate the human spirit. It boosts circulation to the brain and reduces harmful surface and airborne pathogens upon contact.

Essence of Eucalyptus Oil

As A Perfume Ingredient, adding eucalyptus to a fragrance can be a very tricky endeavor because it is so potent that it can easily dominate any scented formulation and deteriorate into ‘an unwanted hint-of-mothball’ aspect. 

Typically used as a minty, woody, citrusy middle note in fragrances, eucalyptus is known for its fresh clean aroma and is often found in soaps, detergents, mouthwashes and lotions as well as perfume. It adds an airiness to any fragrance with its fresh, green, camphor-like and lemony aspects.

 

COMMON USAGE

·        Uplift immunity

·        Improves respiratory system

·        Helps cure skin problems

·        Reduces stress and anxiety

·        Aids in anti-inflammatory activities

 

·        Controls sugar problems 

Ingredients:

S.No

Key Constituents

Strength (%)

1

Geranyl acetate

18.8-21.8

2

1,8-cineole

28.9-29.0

3

(P)-limonene

9.8-16.2

4

a-pinene

4.4-6.7

5

p-cymene

3.1-3.3

6

Linalool

6.7-7.6

7

geraniol

1.9-3.3

8

a-terpineol

1.2-1.6

9

guaiacol

0.8-1.0

10

g-terpinene

0.5-2.1

 

TOXICOLOGICAL INFORMATION

Safety Summary

·        Hazardous No Data

·        Contraindications Not Known

Eucalyptus Essential oil is extremely potent and is poisonous in its undiluted form, particularly for young children. Always consult a medical professional before adding it in any form to your diet in a substantial way and monitor your body’s reactions. The powerful effects of eucalyptus can be intense and are not recommended for everyone.

Stability and reactivity

Conditions to avoid: Extreme temperatures

Incompatible materials: Highly reactive chemicals which may produce unknown reaction products and so cause additional hazards.

Hazardous decomposition products: Not determined

ECOLOGICAL INFORMATION

Avoid soil, surface water and water-bearing stratum contamination.

Disposal considerations

 

Dispose in accordance with the law and local regulations. Treat as trade effluent.

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