Coriander Essential Oil

[VRI/NE/01-063]

Extraction Method - Steam Distillation

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

Source - Leaves

(0)
₹2,168.60

Botanical Name:  Coriandrum sativum L. Common name:  Coriander, Kothumalli, K Read More

Botanical Name: 

Coriandrum sativum L.

Common name: 

Coriander, Kothumalli, Kothimbir, Dhana, Malli, Dhania.

Plant family: 

Apiaceae

Genus: 

Coriandrum

Appearance/Color:

A thin, colorless to pale yellow liquid

Odor:

A slightly sweet, herbaceous and spicy smell

Blends With:

Cinnamon Bark, Bergamot, Ginger, Neroli, Grapefruit and Orange

Origin:

Egypt

 

Coriander (Coriandrum sativum L.) is a plant from the family of Apiaceae. Seeds and the herb of coriander, both of which are used as spice or a medicinal plant. It contains flavoring compounds such as linalool, geraniol, pinen, limonene, geranylacetat, terpinen, and borneol.  It is broadly cultivated in various environments around the globe. In general, coriander falls into two major categories based on fruit size. This ultimately determines its oil content and use. 

India is the biggest producer, consumer and exporter of coriander in the world with an annual production of around three lakh tonnes. It is an annual, herbaceous plant which originated from the Mediterranean and Middle Eastern regions and known as medicinal plants. It contains an essential oil (0.03 to 2.6%) (Nadeem et al., 2013). All parts of this herb are in use as flavoring agent and/or as traditional remedies for the treatment of different disorders in the folk medicine systems of different civilizations (Sahib et al., 2012). Coriander closely resembles flat leaf parsley. This resemblance makes many people confused between the two however, coriander has strong fragrance and parsley has mild fragrance. It grows best in dry climates however it can grow in any type of soil like light, well drained, moist, loamy soil, and light to heavy black soil (Verma et al., 2011). Its seeds are almost ovate, globular and have a mild, sweet, slight pungent like citrus flavor with a hint of sage. The most important constituents of its seeds are the essential oil and fatty oil.

DISCLAIMER

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 vriaroma.com 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.

Coriander (Coriandrum sativum) is a medicinal and aromatic plant, widely grown in several parts of the world. The essential oil of coriander is obtained from fully ripe dried seeds or leaves using steam distillation. The oil is a colorless or pale yellow liquid with a characteristic linalool odor and mild sweet, warm, and aromatic flavor. Coriander oil is rich in linalool, limonene, ?-pinene, camphene, geranyl acetate, and linalyl acetate. Coriander oil is extensively used in the food industry as a flavoring agent. The essential oil also contributes to the storage stability of the food products providing protection against food-spoiling microorganisms. The dietary uses of the coriander essential oil are therefore helpful in maintaining good health.

Coriander Essential Oil in Pharma

Coriander nutrition is basically due to its green leaves and dried fruits. Like all other green leafy vegetables, its leaves are a rich source of vitamins, minerals and iron. Its leaves contain high amount of vitamin A (?-carotene) and vitamin C. The green herbs contain vitamin C upto 160 mg/100 g and vitamin A upto 12 mg/100 g (Girenko, 1982). It is very low in saturated fat and cholesterol and a very good source of thiamine, zinc and dietary fiber. Green coriander contains 84% water. Besides nutritional benefits, it is well known for its health or medicinal benefits as well as for additional benefits like it acts as antimicrobial agent. The type of meat and temperature did not influence the antimicrobial activity of the oil; indicating the potential of coriander oil to serve as a natural antimicrobial compound against Campylobacter jejuni in food (Rattanachaikunsopon and Phumkhachorn, 2010). The most important and well characterized functional aspect involves antioxidant activity

Essence of Coriander Essential Oil

Coriander oil has distinct applications in kitchen to add flavors in recipes. The plant seeds, leaves and roots are edible, although they have very distinct flavors and uses. The herb has a light and fresh flavor. Coriander can be used as whole plant and can be processed because of its perishable nature of leaves and to increase the palatability of ripe fruits (seeds) before using it as flavoring agent in different food preparations. Whole plant of coriander mainly fresh leaves and ripe fruits are used for culinary purposes. Coriander leaves have different taste than its seeds, with citrus overtones. It promotes digestion, gives relaxation and on the top is used for skin purposes. Due to its unique taste and smell, it possesses some medicinal properties as well. Further, the oil can be consumed to produce healthy cholesterol in the body.

 

COMMON USAGE

·        Helps in weight loss

·        Increase libido

·        Reduces gas problems

·        Treats spasms

·        Works as deodorant

·        Purifies blood

·        Eliminates body pain

·        Promotes hormonal secretion

·        Prevents fungal infection

Ingredients:

S.No

Key Constituents

Strength (%)

1

Decanal

4.4-18.0

2

(E)-2-decenal

26.8-46.5

3

linalool

4.3-17.5

4

2-decen-1-ol

<9.2

5

(E)-2-dodecenal

2.7-10.3

6

(E)-2-tetradecenal

5.8

7

(E)-2-undecenal

1.4-5.6

8

Decanol

1.3-4.3

9

Nonane

0.2-3.6

10

Dodecanal

1.0-1.7

11

Tridecanal

0.1-2.0

 

TOXICOLOGICAL INFORMATION

Safety Summary

·        Hazardous: No Data

·        Contraindications: Not Known

·        Photo-toxicity: Not photo-toxic

Organ Specific Effects

·        Neurotoxicity Agarwood Oil vapors are sedative to mice

Systemic Effects

·        Acute Toxicity: Coriander seed oil acute oral LD50 in rats >5 g/ kg; acute dermal LD50 in rabbits 4.13 g/kg.

·        Skin corrosion/irritation: May be irritating to skin.

·        Serious eye damage/irritation: May be irritating to eyes. Prompt rinsing and removal of the substance will avoid damage.

·        Respiratory sensitization: Not applicable under normal use.

·        Germ cell mutagenicity: Not specified

·        Carcinogenicity: Not listed As Carcinogen

·        Reproductive toxicity: Not specified

·        STOT-single exposure: Not specified

·        STOT-related exposure: Not specified

 

ECOLOGICAL INFORMATION

·        Ecotoxicity Aquatic hazard acute category 2, Aquatic hazard chronic category 2.

·        Persistence & Biodegradability No additional data available.

·        PBT Assessment Results No additional data available

·        Persistence and degradability Biodegradation is expected

·        Bio-accumulative potential Bioaccumulation is unlikely

·        Mobility in soil Unknown

Do not discharge into the environment, especially not into waterways, sewers and the environment.

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