Rosemary Spanish Pure Essential Oil Rosemary Spanish Pure Essential Oil Rosemary Spanish Pure Essential Oil Rosemary Spanish Pure Essential Oil Rosemary Spanish Pure Essential Oil Rosemary Spanish Pure Essential Oil

Rosemary Spanish Essential Oil

Product Name Size ZIN Price Quantity Add to Cart
Rosemary Spanish Pure Essential Oil 0.50 oz 305127 $14.00
1.70 oz 305671 $28.59
3.40 oz 305672 $46.33

The middle-note scent of rosemary oil is herbaceous, strong, and camphorous, with woody-balsamic and evergreen undertones. It has an odor intensity of about three out of five. Blending companions include cedar, frankincense, lavender, geranium, and citrus. For physical ailments, the oil exhibits both stimulant and antioxidant properties, and it is widely used as a liver, circulatory, and respiratory tonic; it can also be used for muscle aches or hair care. In terms of emotional well-being, the oil promotes remembrance and invigoration; it is said to boost low self-esteem, and to manifest love and increase faith in one's potential. The name means "dew of the sea?" Legend has it that the Virgin Mary stopped to rest near a large rosemary plant; after she had laid her cloak upon the shrub, all the flowers turned from white to blue. Rosemary has always been known as an herb of medicine, food, and magic, and a protector against evil.

Rosemary is one of the oldest plants used for food and medicine. It is a favorite for periods of intense concentration and also promoting hair growth. Steam distilled from the fresh flowering tops of wild growing Rosmarinus Officinalis which is found in numerous forms and subvarieties. The plant grows abundantly in the wild in Morocco, Spain, France, Corsica, Italy, Sardinia Yugoslavia, the U.S.S.R., Turkey, the Middle East, Libya, Tunisia, and Algeria. The main oil producing countries are France, Spain and Tunisia. Rosemary has a stimulating aroma with penetrating herbal, green, and pine-like body. The oil is used in most major food categories for flavoring and as a fragrance in cosmetics, detergents, perfumes and soaps.

Botanical Name: Rosmarinus officinalis

Extraction Method: Steam Distilled

Source: Spain - Camphor

Color: Clear

Consistency: Thin

Perfumery Note: Middle

Aroma Strength: Medium - Strong

Aroma: Fresh, herbaceous, sweet, slightly medicinal.

Use: Aching muscles, joint pain, dandruff, dull skin, exhaustion, joint pain, hair care, muscle cramping, neuralgia, poor circulation, rheumatism. [Julia Lawless, The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Essential Oils (Rockport, MA: Element Books, 1995), 56-67.]

Constituents: Cineole, Pinene, Borneol, Linalol, Alpha-Terpineol, Terpinen-4-ol, Bornyl Acetate, Camphor, Thujone, Camphene, Limonene, Beta-Caryophyllene [Shirley Price, The Aromatherapy Workbook (Hammersmith, London: Thorsons, 1993), 54-5.]

Cautions: Neurotoxic (toxic to the nerves). Avoid in pregnancy. Avoid in fever (no essential oil should be taken internally without the guidance of a qualified aromatherapy practitioner). [Robert Tisserand, Essential Oil Safety (United Kingdom: Churchill Livingstone, 1995), 165.] Avoid in cases of hypertension. [Julia Lawless, The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Essential Oils (Rockport, MA: Element Books, 1995), 209.]
Rosemary is generally thought of as inexpensive and plentiful, but such is not the case. Rather it is inexpensive and plentiful because it is one of the most adulterated essential oils on the market. Real Rosemary is moderate to expensive depending on country of origin; Spanish being moderate and French being expensive with producers in other parts of the world somewhere in-between. The so-called Moroccan is the least expensive, most plentiful and most often resembles adulterated Rosemary.

There are two basic reasons authentic Rosemary is costly:

1. Much of it is a wildcrafted herb making harvest more labor intensive.

2. The yield of oil from plant material is only 0.35% to 0.85%. In other words, about 1/2 pounds of oil for 100 pounds of plant material.

The percentages of constituents found in Rosemary essential oil vary over a wide range depending on the usual environmental but more specifically country of origin. Spanish, Moroccan, French, and Tunisian represent four basic variations in percentages of constituents. Chemotypes are cineol, camphor and verbenone. They all share the same constituents even if just trace amounts. The Rosemary (CT) verbenone is thought to be the highest quality Rosemary but any real Rosemary with less than 25% 1,8-cineol should have at least 0.5%-5% verbenone content. Verbenone is a ketone found in Rosemary from 0.5 to 15%. It is one of the important indicator of true Rosemary.

True Rosemary with a high verbenone content is usually used as a starting material to which other oils, isolates and "nature identical" synthetics are added. To this date verbenone is not produced on any scale by a fragrance chemical manufacturer, which makes it less likely that it would be used to adulterate Rosemary. Constituents in Rosemary such as alpha pinene, myrcene, cineol, and camphor can be added as isolates from other essential oils or fragrance materials, so the percentages of those compounds can not be used as markers of authenticity. Besides, their percentages vary over a fairly wide range even in real Rosemary due to botanical variations, growing environment and production variations. Rosemary with over 40% cineol could indicate adulteration with Eucalyptus.

Essential Oils by Bianca Rosa are 100% Pure Natural Essences derived from the highest quality fruits, flowers, leaves, spices, herbs and roots. Our essential oil distillers and growers are located around the world, operating ethically, organically and chemical-free.

Bianca Rosa Essential Oils Are Not Tested On Animals.
Catherine09-15-2016

thankyou

Virginia10-30-2015

zooscape!

Curtis10-14-2014

good service

Felecia08-01-2013

great

Roger04-23-2011

works great!

Kayann03-26-2011

Amazing Product

eric03-08-2005

Rosemary Oil

Having recieved the goods over a year ago, I figured I'd rush right in and make a comment. The products arrived in perfect condition..I also got eucaliptis (sp) oil in the same shipment. The oils are of top quality, as far as I can determine...and they smell sooooo good. I use them to smarten me up....not sure if it's working, but they do clear a person's head....thanks, and when I need more you'll be the people I go to...

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These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Products are intended to support general well being and are not intended to treat, diagnose, prevent, or cure any condition or disease.

Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil

Rosemary French Essential Oil

Product Name Size ZIN Price Quantity Add to Cart
Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil 0.50 oz 406740 $14.00
1.70 oz 406741 $28.59
3.40 oz 406742 $46.33

Rosemary
(Rosmarinus officinalis)


Plant Family

Lamiaceae (Labiatae).

Synonyms

R. coronarium

Description and Distribution

An evergreen flowering shrub which can grow to a height of 6 feet (1.8 m). The leaves are leathery and needle-like, dark on the outside and pale underneath. The bluish, two-lipped flowers look rather like tiny irises. Rosemary is native to the Mediterranean, but is cultivated worldwide. Most of the oil is produced in Morocco, France and Spain.

Extraction Method

Steam distillation of the flowering tops. Inferior grade oils are distilled from the whole plant.

Nature of the Oil

A colourless to pale yellow liquid. The aroma is slightly camphoraceous with a woody-balsamic undertone. Lower quality oils are highly camphoraceous and somewhat harsh. The odour effect is refreshing and head-clearing, and yet warming and invigorating; a reputed aphrodisiac.

Properties

Analgesic, anti-diarrhoeal, antioxidant, anti-neuralic, bechic, cardiotonic, carminative, cephalic, cholagogue, cicatrisant, cytophylactic, diuretic, emmenagogic, hypertensive, rubefacient, stimulant of the adrenal cortex, sudorific, vulnerary.

Aromatherapeutic Support

Skin and hair care (oily), dandruff, to promote growth of healthy hair, headlice, insect repellent, skin rashes, respiratory ailments, muscular aches and pains, joint pain, poor circulation, painful menstruation, coughs and colds, headaches, mental fatigue, melancholy, nervous exhaustion and other stress-related concerns.

Blends Well With

Basil, cedarwood, citrus essences, coriander, elemi, frankincense, lemongrass, lavender, peppermint, petitgrain, pine.

Rosemary, (Rosmarinus officinalis), native to the Mediterranean region, an herb with a pungent, bitterish taste has been used since early times as a flavoring for fish and sauces. In medieval times a posset made from hot, curdled milk and ale, honey and rosemary was considered a great comforter for the heart and a nerve tonic.



General Herb Information
*Note: Rosemary French Pure Essential Oil is not to be taken internally.

Rosemary - (Rosmarinus officinalis).

Propagation: By seed, slow to germinate, 3 weeks or more; by cuttings; by roots, quite easily in sand or water; by layering.

Nature of Plant: A piny looking bush, slow growing year after year but will reach 4 or 5 feet in height; leaves very narrow, dark green above, gray beneath; flowers commonly pale blue, but a deep blue variety has flowers like tiny orchids, in axillary racemes; odor of leaves spicy, pungently aromatic and taste is warm and piny; roots are tender and must not freeze.

Spacing of Mature Plants: 3 feet.

Cultural Requirements: Light, warm, dry, limy, well-drained soil; needs extra lime or chalk dug into soil several times a season; should be placed in full sun in a sheltered spot; in cool climates the plants must be brought in for the winter or placed in a pit or cellar.

Uses

Leafy Top: (Industrial) Ingredient of Hungarian (and other) toilet waters, tooth wash, hair preparation, soap, perfume, liniment, ointment and vermouth; (Health) tea for support of nervous headaches, smoked for asthma, throat or lung affections; (Culinary) garnish, iced beverage, pickle; (Household) in moth mixtures, burned with juniper berries as disinfectant.

Leaf: (Culinary) In jam, sweet sauces, veal stew, soup, peas, sprinkled over pork and beef roasts, added to deep fat for frying potatoes, chopped fine in baking powder biscuits.

Flowers: (Health) For spasms, in rubefacient liniment, an emmenagogue.

Rosemary is one of the oldest plants used for food and health. It is a favorite for periods of intense concentration and also promoting hair growth. Steam distilled from the fresh flowering tops of wild growing Rosmarinus Officinalis which is found in numerous forms and subvarieties. The plant grows abundantly in the wild in Morocco, Spain, France, Corsica, Italy, Sardinia Yugoslavia, the U.S.S.R., Turkey, the Middle East, Libya, Tunisia, and Algeria. The main oil producing countries are France, Spain and Tunisia. Rosemary has a stimulating aroma with penetrating herbal, green, and pine-like body. The oil is used in most major food categories for flavoring and as a fragrance in cosmetics, detergents, perfumes and soaps.

Botanical Name: Rosmarinus officinalis

Extraction Method: Steam Distilled

Source: France - Verbenone

Color: Clear

Consistency: Thin

Perfumery Note: Middle

Aroma Strength: Medium - Strong

Aroma: Fresh, herbaceous, sweet, slightly medicinal.

Constituents: Cineole, Pinene, Borneol, Linalol, Alpha-Terpineol, Terpinen-4-ol, Bornyl Acetate, Camphor, Thujone, Camphene, Limonene, Beta-Caryophyllene [Shirley Price, The Aromatherapy Workbook (Hammersmith, London: Thorsons, 1993), 54-5.]

Cautions: Neurotoxic (toxic to the nerves). Avoid in pregnancy. (no essential oil should be taken internally without the guidance of a qualified aromatherapy practitioner). [Robert Tisserand, Essential Oil Safety (United Kingdom: Churchill Livingstone, 1995), 165.] Avoid in cases of hypertension. [Julia Lawless, The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Essential Oils (Rockport, MA: Element Books, 1995), 209.]
Rosemary is generally thought of as inexpensive and plentiful, but such is not the case. Rather it is inexpensive and plentiful because it is one of the most adulterated essential oils on the market. Real Rosemary is moderate to expensive depending on country of origin; Spanish being moderate and French being expensive with producers in other parts of the world somewhere in-between. The so-called Moroccan is the least expensive, most plentiful and most often resembles adulterated Rosemary.

There are two basic reasons authentic Rosemary is costly:

1. Much of it is a wildcrafted herb making harvest more labor intensive.

2. The yield of oil from plant material is only 0.35% to 0.85%. In other words, about 1/2 pounds of oil for 100 pounds of plant material.

The percentages of constituents found in Rosemary essential oil vary over a wide range depending on the usual environmental but more specifically country of origin. Spanish, Moroccan, French, and Tunisian represent four basic variations in percentages of constituents. Chemotypes are cineol, camphor and verbenone. They all share the same constituents even if just trace amounts. The Rosemary (CT) verbenone is thought to be the highest quality Rosemary but any real Rosemary with less than 25% 1,8-cineol should have at least 0.5%-5% verbenone content. Verbenone is a ketone found in Rosemary from 0.5 to 15%. It is one of the important indicator of true Rosemary.

True Rosemary with a high verbenone content is usually used as a starting material to which other oils, isolates and "nature identical" synthetics are added. To this date verbenone is not produced on any scale by a fragrance chemical manufacturer, which makes it less likely that it would be used to adulterate Rosemary. Constituents in Rosemary such as alpha pinene, myrcene, cineol, and camphor can be added as isolates from other essential oils or fragrance materials, so the percentages of those compounds can not be used as markers of authenticity. Besides, their percentages vary over a fairly wide range even in real Rosemary due to botanical variations, growing environment and production variations. Rosemary with over 40% cineol could indicate adulteration with Eucalyptus.

Essential Oils by Bianca Rosa are 100% Pure Natural Essences derived from the highest quality fruits, flowers, leaves, spices, herbs and roots. Our essential oil distifiers and growers are located around the world, operating ethically, organically and chemical-free.

Bianca Rosa Essential Oils Are Not Tested On Animals.
Carolyn05-16-2021

Pleased

Philipp08-04-2016

Very Pleased

Sophie04-13-2014

wonderful product

Mary02-27-2004

Write a review

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These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Products are intended to support general well being and are not intended to treat, diagnose, prevent, or cure any condition or disease.