Jasmine is commonly used for its delicious, floral, exotic fragrance! It is harvested by hand at night or early morning before the sun comes up in order for the distiller to get the highest yield of essential oil from the flower. Jasmine has a long-lasting aroma and is so powerful that 1 drop in a 1 oz. blend is often enough. Used for hoarsness & larnigitis along with stress related conditions. Jasmine holds a special place in skin care and it often used for dry, sensitive skin. It can be added to creams, oils, shampoos, mists and facial masks. It can be used in a bath to ease the tension of the day.
During labor Jasmine will relieve pain and strengthen contractions. It is also commonly used for post-natal recovery. It has been said that Jasmine sambac (a different variety) may inhibit breast milk production.
|Country of Origin||India|
Emotional and Energetic Qualities
Relieves depression associated with emotional repression
Supports comfort within oneself
Produces a feeling of optimism
1. Battaglia S. The Complete Guide to Aromatherapy. 2nd edition, The International Centre of Holistic Aromatherapy, Australia, 2003
2. Davis P. Aromatherapy an A-Z. New revised edition C.W. Daniel Company Limited, England, 1999
3. Keville, K. Aromatherapy, A Complete Guide to the Healing Art, The Crossing press, USA, 1995
4. Mojay G. Aromatherapy for Healing the Spirit, Henry Holt and Company Inc., England, 1996
5. Price S. Aromatherapy for Health Professionals, 2nd edition, Churchill Livingstone, 1999
6. Tisserand R. The Art of Aromatherapy, Healing Arts Press, USA, 1977
It may produce allergic reaction to people with fragrance-sensitive dermatitis. Tisserand suggests maximum dermal use of 0.7%. Jasmine absolute is frequently adulterated, so it’s important to know your source well.
The suggested shelf life is 4-5 years.
|Batch Number||Extraction Date|