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Clove Bud (Eugenia caryophyllus) Essential Oil

Clove Bud (Eugenia caryophyllus) Essential Oil

From: CA$14.94

(In stock)

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Clove Bud (Eugenia caryophyllus) Essential Oil

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  • USDA Organic

Availability: In stock

From: CA$14.94

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From: CA$14.94

Plant description

Latin Name : Eugenia caryophyllus
English Name : Clove, bud
French Name : Clou de girofle
Family : Myrtaceae
Origin : Madagascar

History and Origin

Clove tree is an evergreen medium-sized tree native from the small volcanic islands of the Moluccas, Indonesia. Clove buds have long been known from the Chinese (you had to chew one to speak to the emperor) and around the Mediterranean Sea.  Imported in Europe in the Middle Age, clove used to be extremely expensive. Its origin remained secret at first and, just like for cinnamon and nutmeg, only the Portuguese and Dutch colonization brought about large scale harvesting and exportation activities towards Europe.

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Aromatherapy Data Sheet

Distilled Part : Flower buds
Extraction : Steam distillation
Oil Characteristics : Mobile liquid of a pale yellow to yellow color with a powerful spice smell.
Properties : Antispasmodic, carminative, expectorant, anti-infectious, wide-spectrum antibacterial+++, antiviral+++, antifungal++, antiparasitic++, antiseptic+++, general stimulant+++, neurotonic, utero-tonic, hypertensive, mild aphrodisiac, skin and pulpal escharotic
Indications :

Dental infections, toothache+++, amygdalitis+++, viral hepatitis+++,
spasmodic enterocolitis+++, viral enterocolitis+++, bacterial colitis,
cholera, amebic dysentery, amibienne+++, cystitis, salpingitis,
metritis+++, viral neuritis, neuralgia+, zona, multiple sclerosis,
poliomyelitis, skin parasites, mange++, infected acne, sinusitis,
bronchitis, flu, tuberculosis++, malaria, sudamina++ (sweat gland
inflammation, itching), hypotension, physical and intellectual asthenia,
great fatigue+++, hypotension, complicated delivery, thyroid malfunction, Hodgkin's disease, rheumatoid polyarthritis

Energetic and Emotional Effect

It liberates energies contained in the teeth, mouth and throat chakra. It brings a reflection on the root cause of pain.

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Uses

Culinary

Widely used in cooking to aromatize various dishes.

Perfumery

A warm smell, fruity, spicy and floral at the time.

Environment

Used in diffusion in small quantities associated with milder oils, it brings a warm smell and a spicy touch. 

Skincare

Acne, athlete’s foot, bruises, burns, cuts.

Synergy

Blends well with ylang-ylang, lavender, rose, clary sage, bergamot and laurel.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Receipts and Hints

Put one drop on each wrist and both sides of your neck to repel mosquitoes. Clove is particularly efficient with black flies.

Safety Data and Contraindications

None known under physiological dosages although it should be used with moderation externally since it can be irritating for the skin. It is always good to do a test or to dilute in vegetable oil before use.

Chromatography

Lot B-EUCAMDG08Q

Madagascar

Phenol: eugenol (78,29 %)

Ester: eugenyl acetate (11,55 %)

Sesquiterpenes: caryophyllene (4,96 %), α-humulene (0,609 %)

 

Lot B-EUCALKA11R

Sri Lanka

Phenol: eugenol (80,50 %)

Ester: eugenyl acetate (12,76 %)  

 

Lot BEUCAMDG10S (2017/12)

Madagascar

Phenol: eugenol (80,86 %)

Ester: eugenyl acetate (13,23 %)  

Sesquiterpenes: β-caryophyllene (3,79 %), α-humulene (0,46 %)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Documentation and References

  • FRANCHOMME, Pierre, and Docteur D. PÉNOËL, “L’AROMATHÉRAPIE EXACTEMENT”, Roger Jollois, p. 380-381
  • EIDSON, Deborah, “LA GUÉRISON VIBRATOIRE”, Guy Trédaniel, p. 148-152
  • FESTY, Danièle, “MES RECETTES DE CUISINE AUX HUILES ESSENTIELLES: Plaisir, santé et minceur”, Leduc, p. 42
  • LAWLESS, Julia, “The Complete Illustrated Guide to AROMATHERAPY: A Practical Approach to the Use of Essential Oils for Health and Well-being”, Element, p. 207