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Orange Therapeutic Oil  

[VRI/TE/04-012]

$ 16.70

Extraction Method - Steam Distillation

Certificate - ISO, GMP, FSSAI

Source - Fruit Peel

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Botanical Name :  Citrus sinensis Common name:  Sweet orange, Navel Orange Read More

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Botanical Name : 

Citrus sinensis

Common name: 

Sweet orange, Navel Orange

Plant family: 

Rutaceae

Genus: 

Citrus

Appearance/Color:

A light, oily orange to reddish-orange liquid.

Odor:

Oil has a worm, fresh citrus scent that is tangy. It is a middle note of medium aroma

Blends With:

Lavender, clary sage, lemon, Mrryh, nutmeg, clove bud.

Origin:

Brazil

Source:

Fruit Peel

Method of Extraction:

Steam Distillation

 

Orange (Citrus sinensis) is a citrus fruit and a hybrid of pomelo and mandarin orange. Relative ratio of sugar and acid determines the taste of the orange and the aroma is governed by volatile organic compounds like alcohols, ketones, terpenes, esters, etc. Orange juice is pulpy in nature with a pH of 2.9–4. Orange is a rich source of vitamin C along with potassium, carotenoids, flavonoids, and other phytoactive compounds. However, like most of the citrus juices orange contains a huge amount of pectin (Qaid et al., 2017). Hence, orange being a highly pectinous fruit is usually depectinized prior to MSP.

Oranges can be used in many ways and almost all parts of it, including the peel, can be used. But most often they are consumed without peel, fresh or in the form of juice.

It is a middle-sized evergreen tree, covered with bark of a greenish-brown color, having auxiliary spines on the branches. The leaves are alternate, ovate-oblong, acute, shining green, the stalk winged. The blood orange has streaks of red in the fruit, and when squeezed the juice is often reddish. Its red pigment, anthocyanin, is an antioxidant that in rear in the rest of the citrus family. A recently hybridized orange, it was cultivated in china and the southern Mediterranean in the early 18th century. The tree which are widely cultivated today are the Moro, Toracco, and sanguinello. 

Our Oils are therapeutic grade and they are highly refined to match the pharmaceutical guidelines to be used in the formulations.  

C. sinensis is consumed all over the world as an excellent source of vitamin C, which is a powerful natural antioxidant that builds the body’s immune system. It has been used traditionally to treat ailments like constipation, cramps, colic, diarrhea, bronchitis, tuberculosis, cough, cold, obesity, menstrual disorder, angina, hypertension, anxiety, depression and stress.

Sweet Orange Oil in Pharma

It has several pharmacological effects including antioxidant, cardioprotective, anti-proliferative, anticancer, and hypolipidemic activities. In folk medicine, products derived from the peel and/or whole dried immature fruit of orange plants have been used to treat several health problems such as gastrointestinal disturbances, respiratory disorders as agent for cough, insomnia, stress disorders, epilepsy, and anxiety. C. sinensis is a rich source of vitamin C, a natural antioxidant that support the immune system activity.

Essence of Sweet Orange Oil

It is used for food, fragrance, and medical application. Fruit, peel, leaves, flowers, seeds, and essential oil (EO) are used in perfumes and cosmetics, as well as in the food and confectionery industry. Bitter orange oil, obtained from the pressure of the fresh peels, is widely used as a flavoring agent in the food industry and for beverages, particularly liqueurs and soft drinks. 

COMMON USAGE

·        Aphrodisiac

·        Insect repellant

·        Gas

·        Spasms

·        Flushing toxins

·        For the mind

·        Cholagogue

·        Cuts and wounds

·        For inflammation 

Ingredients:

S.No

Key Constituents

Strength (%)

1

(p)-limonene

86.1-93.4

2

b-myrcene

1.3-3.3

3

b-bisabolene

0-1.5

4

a-pinene

0.8-1.0

5

Neral

0.01-2.01

 

TOXICOLOGICAL INFORMATION

Safety Summary

·        Hazardous: May cause Skin irritation

·        Contraindications Not Known

Systemic Effects

·        Acute toxicity (human) 1,8-cineole has been reported to cause serious poisoning in young children when accidentally instilled into the nose.

·        Acute toxicity (animal) cajuput oil acute oral LD50 in rats 3.87 g/kg; acute dermal LD50 in rabbits>5 g/kg.

·        Carcinogenic/ anticarcinogenic: potential no information found. 1,8-cineole is non-mutagenic and slows no evidence of carcinogenesis. 

·        Skin corrosion/irritation: May cause sensitization by skin contact.

·        Serious eye damage/irritation: Spray and vapour in the eyes may cause irritation and smarting.

·        Respiratory sensitization: In high concentrations, vapours may irritate throat and respiratory system and cause coughing.

·        Reproductive toxicity: Not specified

·        STOT-single exposure: Not specified

·        STOT-related exposure: Not specified

·        Interactive effects Not specified

·        Aspiration Hazard: No Data Available

 

ECOLOGICAL INFORMATION

·        Toxic to aquatic organisms, may cause long term adverse effects in the aquatic environment.

·        Results of PBT and vPvB assessment

o   PBT: Not applicable.

o   vPvB: Not applicable.

·        Persistence and degradability No further relevant information available.

·        Bio-accumulative potential No further relevant information available.

·        Mobility in soil No further relevant information available.

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