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Vanilla Oil  

[VRI/SP/10-033]

$ 15.84

Extraction Method - Solvent Extraction

Source - Fruits

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Botanical Name:  Vanilla Planifolia Common name:    V Read More

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Botanical Name: 

Vanilla Planifolia

Common name: 

  Vanilla

Plant family: 

Ochidaceae

Genus: 

Vanilla

Appearance/Color:

A thick liquid which is having a dark brown color.

Odor:

Rich sweet vanilla-like fragrance.

Blends With:

Grapefruit, Bergamot, Orange, Lemon, Mandarin, Tangerine, Sandalwood and Vetiver.

Origin:

Central America and Mexico

Source:

Fruit

Method of Extraction:

Solvent Extraction

 

Vanilla planifolia is a species of vanilla orchid. It is native to Mexico, and is one of the primary sources for vanilla flavouring, due to its high vanillin content. Common names are Flat-leaved Vanilla, Tahitian Vanilla, and West Indian Vanilla. Often, it is simply referred to as "the vanilla". It was first scientifically named in 1808.

Vanilla Extract, like the type that is used for baking, is made by macerating vanilla beans in ethanol or another form of alcohol. The ethanol serves as the solvent. Vanilla Oleoresin, to my understanding, is produced by taking Vanilla Extract and removing the ethanol or whatever solvent was used to originally produce the Vanilla Extract. Vanilla Oleoresin can be thicker than many essential oils. It depends on the Vanilla Oleoresin and on how much of the solvent has been removed. It can also depend upon your current room temperature. The cooler the oleoresin is, the thicker it will be to work with.

 

By its nature, Vanilla Oleoresin dissolves best in water and alcohol-based solutions (i.e. a body spray). Unlike essential oils, Vanilla Oleoresin is lipophobic and does not properly dissolve in carrier oils.

Vanilla is one of the most ancient spice products grown in the Americas. The extract from the bean was revered by the Aztecs in Mexico and was reserved for the elite. Cortés is credited with bringing vanilla to Europe and eventually the rest of the world.Vanilla is one of the most thoroughly studied crop trees that exist. Specific times of cultivation, harvest, planting, germination, and curing are essential to the production of the best vanilla.

Vanilla was first cultivated for the unique taste that the beans provide. Ice cream is probably the best known use of vanilla, but the beans are used in perfumes and medicine as well. Vanilla has been used for thousands of years as an alluring and seductive perfume.  A single drop on the wrist or behind the ear has legendary attractive properties.

Vanilla Oil in Pharma

Vanilla (vanilla planifolia) is known to be an anti-oxidant and an aphrodisiac. It can help lower fevers, as well as lower depression symptoms. Vanilla oleoresin, though it releases depression, is also good for peace and relaxation. The physical and mental benefits of vanilla are attributed to the high content of antioxidants in the vanilla bean oil. This oleoresin is used for all around removing of harmful toxins, both emotionally and physically.

Essence of Vanilla Oil

Food flavoring is the most common use of vanilla. Reading the labels of common foods will enlighten anyone about the number of foods that have vanilla in them.

Many major perfumes have a touch of vanilla added because vanilla has long been known as an aphrodisiac. The potent scent is said to have driven men to distraction.

 

COMMON USAGE

·        Stress-Induced Conditions

·        Nervous Anxiety

·        Nervousness

·        Insomnia And Restlessness

·        Unexplained Painful Limbs

·        Nervous Stomach

·        Nausea

 

·        Inability To Relax

Ingredients:

Active Ingredients: Vanillin, Hydroxybenzaldehyde, Acetic Acid, Isobutyric Acid, Caproic Acid, Eugenol, Furfural.

 

TOXICOLOGICAL INFORMATION

Safety Summary

·        Hazardous No Data

·        Contraindications Not Known

Systemic Effects

·        Acute toxicity: no data available

·        Respiratory and skin sensitization: no data available

·        Carcinogenicity: no data available

·        Germ cell mutagenicity: no data available

·        Reproductive toxicity: no data available

·        STOT single exposure: no data available

·        STOT repeated exposure: no data available

·        Phototoxicity: no data available

 

 

ECOLOGICAL INFORMATION

·        Aquatic Toxicity:  toxic to aquatic life with long lasting effects

·        Bioaccumulation: No data available

·        Mobility in soil: No data available

·        Persistence and degradability: No data available

·        PBT and vPvB assessment: No data available

 

·        Other adverse effects: Do not allow it to enter into water systems and marine environment.

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