Country of Origin Cultivation Extraction Methods Plant Part(s) Botanical Family
Madagascar Wildcrafted Steam Distilled
  • Flowers
AromasNotes Chemical Families Therapeutic Properties
  • Balsamic
  • Exotic and Sensual
  • Floral
  • Sweet
  • Base-middle
  • Esters
  • Monoterpenols
  • Sesquiterpenes
  • Analgesic
  • Anti-inflammatory
  • Antidepressant
  • Antimicrobial
  • CNS Sedative
  • Cooling
  • Hypotensive
  • Tonic
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Essential Living

Essential Living

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  • Battaglia S. The Complete Guide to Aromatherapy. 2nd edition, The International Centre of Holistic Aromatherapy, Australia, 2003
  • Davis P. Aromatherapy an A-Z. New revised edition C.W. Daniel Company Limited, England, 1999
  • Keville, K. Aromatherapy, A Complete Guide to the Healing Art, The Crossing press, USA, 1995
  • Mojay G. Aromatherapy for Healing the Spirit, Henry Holt and Company Inc., England, 1996
  • Price S. Aromatherapy for Health Professionals, 2nd edition, Churchill Livingstone, 1999
  • Schnaubelt K. Advanced Aromatherapy, The Science of Essential Oil Therapy, Healing Arts Press, USA, 1998
  • Tisserand R. The Art of Aromatherapy, Healing Arts Press, USA, 1977
Shelf Life


Safety & Warnings

Non-toxic, though it may cause skin irritation or be sensitizing, especially with young children. Use in low dilution when applying to the skin, such as in bath or massage oils. Tisserand and Young recommend maximum topical use of 0.8%. Do not use on inflamed skin, hypersensitive skin, diseased or damaged skin or on dermatitis. Ylang Ylang can lead to headaches and nausea with people sensitive to the oil. The floral, sweet scent of Ylang Ylang is amazing in small quantities, but if overused it can cause headaches and nausea.

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