Thyme ct. Linalool (Thymus vulgaris) Essential Oil

Thyme ct. Linalool (Thymus vulgaris) Essential Oil

Thyme (borneol) (Thymus satureioides) Essential Oil

Thyme (borneol) (Thymus satureioides) Essential Oil

Thyme ct. Thymol (Thymus vulgaris) Essential Oil

Thyme ct. Thymol (Thymus vulgaris) Essential Oil

Thyme ct. Linalool (Thymus vulgaris) Essential Oil

Thyme ct. Linalool (Thymus vulgaris) Essential Oil

Product Description

Thyme ct. Linalool (Thymus vulgaris) Essential Oil
  • Québec vrai
  • USDA Organic
Availability: In stock
Only %1 left
As low as CA$14.70

Plant description

Latin Name : Thymus vulgaris
English Name : Thyme ct. Linalool
French Name : Thym vulgaire à linalol
Family : Lamiaceae
Origin : France, Serbia

History and Origin

Greek Thymos, “spiritedness, expressed passion”, is where the name thyme comes from. The Egyptians and Etruscans would use thyme and other plants to preserve their dead. Greeks burned thyme on altars, in public and in rich houses. Of course, thyme was also commonly used in the kitchen. It was also very often applied as a stimulating perfume. Romans would also use thyme to prepare a wide variety of cosmetics. As a symbol of courage, the image of thyme is used in Northern Europe until the Great Crusades. In the old days, maiden would embroider bees flying by a branch of thyme on scarves to protect their knights leaving for the land of barbarians.

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Aromatherapy Data Sheet

Distilled Part : Flowering tops
Extraction : Steam distillation
Main Components : Linalol 60-80%, terpenic esters
Oil Characteristics : Transparent liquid with a powerful and typical aroma.
Properties : Positivating, anti-microbial, anti-infectious, anti-bacterial, antiseptic, fungicide, viricide, vermifuge, tonic, neurotonic, utero-tonic, aphrodisiac, mild antispasmodic 
Indications : Candidiasic stomatitis+++, flatulence, gastritis, enterocolitis, parasitic colitis, candidiasic cystitis, staphylococcal pyelonephritis, renal tuberculosis, viral prostatitis, candidiasic vaginitis, staphylococcal metritis and salpingitis, bronchitis, bronchopneumonia, pleuritis, tuberculoses, nerve fatigue++, muscular rheumatisms, psoriasis, warts, eczema, furuncle, abscess, herpes

Energetic and Emotional Effect

Thyme is tonic and energizing. Its mildness connects it to the frontal chakra, but it is also quite active on the level of the umbilical center of energy.

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Uses

Culinary

Well known from amateurs as well as chefs, this herb holds an important place in Mediterranean cuisine. Linalol thyme is slightly different from the thymol variety, but it surely blends well into many recipes.

Environment

Diffused to purify the air.

 

Safety

Potentially irritating. It is recommended that you proceed to a dermal tolerance test and that you dilute it in vegetable oil for external use.

Chromatography

Lot B-THVULFRA08S (2018/05)

France

Monoterpenols : linalool (66,37 %), terpinene-4-ol (5,80 %), γ-terpinene (4,02 %)

 

Lot BTHVULESP06T (2018/06)

Spain

Monoterpenols: linalool (61,93 %), terpinene-4-ol (5,59 %), γ-terpinene (4,99 %)

 

Lot BTHVULSER05U (2019/08)

Serbia

Monoterpenols: linalool (66,40 %)

Terpene Ester: linalyl acetate (4,81 %)

 

Lot BTHVULFRA06V (2021/01)

France

Monoterpenols: linalool (73,67 %)

Terpene Ester: linalyl acetate (6,72 %)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Documentation and References

  • FRANCHOMME, Pierre, Docteur PÉNOËL, Daniel, L’AROMATHÉRAPIE EXACTEMENT, Éditions Roger Jollois, 2001, p. 431.
  • DAVIS, Patricia, AROMATHÉRAPIE SPIRITUELLE, Éditions De Mortagne, Canada, 1996.
  • Laboratoire Hevea, « fiches techniques des huiles : le thym vulgaris À linalol », (on line) consulted on June 15th, 2010.
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