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Chamomile Essential Oil  


$ 67.47

Extraction Method - Steam Distillation

Certificate - ISO, GMP, Organic, IFRA, FSSAI, Halal

Source - Flowers


Botanical Name:  Tanacetum annum Common name:  Blue tansy, Vogtia annua Read More

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Botanical Name: 

Tanacetum annum

Common name: 

Blue tansy, Vogtia annua

Plant family: 





A deep bluish-green liquid with a medium viscosity.


A medium middle note, chamomile essential oil has an herbaceous fragrance similar to that of freshly mown straw, only with a dry, almost bittersweet note.

Blends With:

Bergamot, clary sage, lavender, geranium, jasmine, neroli, patchouli, tea tree, rose, lemon and ylang-ylang.




Chamomile is a plant that has been used since ancient Egypt in a variety of healing applications. Chamomile is a native of the Old World; it is related to the daisy family, having strongly scented foliage and flowers with white petals and yellow centers. The name chamomile is derived from two Greek words that mean “ground” and “apple,” because chamomile leaves smell somewhat like apples, and because the plant grows close to the ground.

There are two varieties of chamomile commonly used in herbal preparations for internal use and for aromatherapy. One is called Roman chamomile (Anthemis nobilis), with contemporary sources in Belgium and southern England. Roman chamomile grows to a height of 9 in (23 cm) or less, and is frequently used as a ground cover along garden paths because of its pleasant apple scent. German chamomile (Matricaria recutita) is grown extensively in Germany, Hungary, and parts of the former Soviet Union. German chamomile grows to a height of about 3 ft (1 m) and is the variety most commonly cultivated in the United States, where it is used medicinally.

Moroccan chamomile is a member of the tansy botanical family and is like German chamomile since day both produce a deep, ink-blue color when in the form of an essential oil. Out of the two varieties, Moroccan chamomile has the highest levels of chamazulene; however, there are some chamomiles that are not blue in color. They are appelled Moroccan chamomile because they are a variety of chamomile that is a grown in morocco. True Tanacetum annuum is blue and contains the highest levels of chamazulene; however, there is some concern with Tanacetum annuum, also called blue tansy oil.


The complete range of conditions or methods of use are beyond our control therefore we do not assume any responsibility and expressly disclaim any liability for any use of this product. Information contained herein is believed to be true and accurate however, all statements or suggestions are made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding accuracy of the information, the hazards connected with the use of the material or the results to be obtained from the use thereof. Compliance with all applicable federal, state, and local laws and local regulations remains the responsibility of the user.

The FDA has not evaluated the statements on this website. No claims are made by Venkatramna Industries as to the medicinal value of any products from or by us. The information presented here is for educating our customers about the traditional uses of essential oils and is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. You are responsible for understanding the safe application of these products. If you have any questions, please call or email us for further information.

As per NAHA guidelines, New Directions Aromatics (NDA) does not recommend the ingestion of essential oils. It is imperative to consult a medical practitioner before using Essential Oils for therapeutic purposes. Pregnant and nursing women and those taking prescription drugs are especially advised not to use this product without the medical advice of a physician. The oil should always be stored in an area that is inaccessible to children, especially those under the age of 7.

Chamomile has been used internally for a wide variety of complaints. The traditional description of chamomile is alles zutraut, which means that the plant “is good for everything.”

Chamomile Essential Oil in Pharma

Chamomile has been used for the following purposes, in pharmaceutical and ayurvedic industries to treat the following medical conditions:

Antispasmodic: A preparation given to relieve intestinal cramping and relax the smooth muscles of the internal organs. Chamomile is used as an antispasmodic to relieve digestive disorders, menstrual cramps, premenstrual syndrome (PMS), headache, and other stress-related disorders.

Anthelminthic: Chamomile has been used to expel parasitic worms from the digestive tract.

Carminative: Chamomile is given to help expel gas from the intestines.

Sedative: Perhaps the most frequent internal use of chamomile is in teas prepared to relieve anxiety and insomnia.

Anti-inflammatory: Roman chamomile has been used to soothe the discomfort of gingivitis (inflamed gums), earache, and arthritis. German chamomile is used in Europe to treat oral mucosities in cancer patients following chemotherapy treatment.

Antiseptic: Chamomile has mild antibacterial properties and is sometimes used as a mouthwash or eyewash. It can be applied to compresses to treat bruises or small cuts.

Essence of Chamomile Essential Oil

The external uses of chamomile include blending its essential oil with lavender or rose for scenting perfumes, candles, creams, or other aromatherapy products intended to calm or relax the user. Chamomile is considered a middle note in perfumery, which means that its scent lasts somewhat longer than those of top notes but is less long lasting than scents extracted from resinous or gum-bearing plants. Chamomile is also a popular ingredient in shampoos, rinses, and similar products to add highlights to blonde or light brown hair.


·        Removes toxic agents

·        Prevents infections

·        Relieves depression

·        Reduces anger

·        Improves digestion

·        Treats rheumatism

·        Skin care

·        Relieves pain

·        Removes excess gas

·        Boosts nervous system

·        Tones the body



Key Constituents

Strength (%)


a-Bisabolol oxide A



a-Bisabolol oxide B



a-Bisabolone oxide









(Z) and (E)-spiroethers







Safety summary

·        Hazards drug interaction

·        Cautions (all routes) drugs metabolized by CYP2D6 (appendix B)

·        Cautions (oral) drugs metabolized by CYP1A2 or CYP3A4.

Organ-specific effects

·        Adverse skin reactions undiluted blue chamomile oil was moderately irritating to rabbits, but was not irritating to mice; tested at 4% on 25 volunteers it was neither irritating nor sensitizing. It is non-phototoxic. In a study of 200 consecutive dermatitis patients, one was sensitive to 2% blue chamomile oil on patch testing.

·        Reproductive toxicity since a-bisabolol was not teratogenic in rats at 1 mL/kg, adverse effects in pregnancy for chamomile oils high in a-bisabolol are unlikely.

Systemic effects

·        Acute toxicity blue chamomile oil acute oral LD50 in rats>5 g/kg; acute dermal LD50 in rabbits>5 g/kg. mouse LD50 3.5 g/kg oral, 2.95 g/kg ip.

·        Antioxidant/pro-oxidant activity an Iranian blue chamomile oil, high in (E)-b-farnesene, chamazulene and guaiazulene, was an efficient inhibitor of lipid peroxidation.

·        Carcinogenic/anticarcinogenic potential blue chamomile oil was cytotoxic to human prostate, lung and breast cancer cells with an IC50 of 0.07%. blue chamomile oil is antimutagenic. It demonstrated a dose-dependent inhibitory effect on SCE formed by daunorubicin and methyl methanesulfonate with no toxic effects. Chamomile oil significantly induced glutathione S-transferase activity in mouse tissues. The oil contains no known carcinogens.

·        Drug interactions since chamazulene, farnesene and abisabolol inhibit CYP2D6, there is a theoretical risk of interaction between all blue chamomile oil CTs and drugs metabolized by this enzyme. The a-bisabolol/(E)-b-farnesence CT may also inhibit CYP1A2, CYP2C9 or CYP3A4. The a-bisabolol oxide A CT may inhibit CYP1A2.



  • Toxicity: No additional data available.
  • Persistence & degradability: No additional data available.
  • Bioaccumulation Potential: No additional data available.
  • Mobility in soil: No additional data available.
  • Results of PBT and vPvB Assessment: No additional data available.
  • Other adverse effects: Do not allow product to enter streams, sewers or other waterways.   

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