Orange, Bitter (O)

Orange, Bitter (O)
Synonym: Seville orange
Botanical Name: Citrus x aurantium subspecies amara
Country of Origin: Brazil
Method of Cultivation: Organic
Method of Extraction: Expressed
Parts Used: the peel of the almost ripe fruit

CAS No: 68916-04-01
Flash Point: 115 F
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Cold pressed Bitter Orange oil is mobile liquid of dark yellow to olive-yellow or pale brownish yellow color. The odor is very peculiar, fresh and yet 'bitter' in the sense of 'dry,' but with a rich and lasting, sweet undertone.

This season I absolutely craved this wonderful oil. Maybe due to all the rain we had and no sunshine, however, this oil just made me smile and lifted my spirits!

There are notes that which remind one of bergamot, grapefruit and sweet orange, but overall, the odor is distinctly different from that of other citrus oils. It is a different type of freshness, a peculiar floral undertone which occasionally shows indolic notes and a comparatively good intensity.

Bitter Orange oil is used extensively in flavors where it forms the main ingredient in the 'orange sec' or 'triple sec' liqueur flavors.

For perfumes, the Bitter Orange oil finds use among the other citrus oils in all types of colognes, chypres, fresh fragrances, topnotes, aldehydic citrus bases, etc.

Blends excellently with Lavendin and Lavender, Rosemary, Clary sage, Oakmoss and Labdanum, Linalool and linalyl propionate, etc. Olibanum Resinoid is an excellent fixative for the volatile Bitter Orange oil.

Skin sensitization if oxidized, Phototoxic (low risk).
Contraindications (dermal): If applied to the skin at over maximum use level, skin must NOT be exposed to sunlight or sunbed rays for 12 hours.
Maximum dermal use level: 1.25%
External use ONLY!
Do NOT use undiluted on the skin.
Keep away from children and pets.
Store away from heat and light.

Per Robert Tisserand: Because of its (+) –limonene content we recommend that oxidation of bitter orange oil is avoided by storage In a dark, airtight container in the refrigerator.

S. Arctander ~ Perfume and Flavors Materials of Natural Origin
R. Tisserand ~ Essential Oil Safety

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Carrot Seed (O)
View Latin Name: Daucus corota
Country of Origin: France
Method of Cultivation: Organic
Extraction Method: Steam distilled
Family: Apiaceae (Umbelliferae)
Note: Middle
Plant material used: from the dried seed (fruit) of the common carrot
CAS NO: 8015-88-1
Flash Point: >61 C

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Spikenard, India (WC)
View Latin Name: Nardostachys jatamansi
Country of Origin: India
Method of Cultivation: wild crafted
Extraction Method: Steam Distilled
Plant Material Used: from the dried and crushed pungent rhizome root
CAS Number: 8022-22-8
Flash Point: >100 degrees C (or >212 F)

Common Name(s):
Jatamansi Oil, False Indian Valerian Root, Nardo Oil
Appearance: A yellow green to yellow brown liquid
Odor: Strong, Characteristic, heavy, sweet woody, spicy - animal,
Penetrating Odor (reminiscent to valerian oil)

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Sea Buckthorn Pulp CO2-to extract (O)
View Botanical Name: Hippophae rhamnoides
Country of Origin: Germany
Method of Cultivation: Organic
Method of Extraction: CO2 extraction
Plant material used: Fruit Pulp, dried from organic farming

CAS No: 90106-68-6
Flash Point: > 100 C closed cup

Appearance: Orange/red oil, at room temperature 
Odor: seabuckthorn typical scent

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Lemon Balm Hydrosol ~ USA (O)
View Botanical Name: Melissa officinalis
Steam Distilled: Leaves
USA - Organic

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Peppermint Hydrosol (O)
View Mentha x piperita - USA
USDA Certified Organic
Steam Distilled - Leaves

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