How to Use
Add (3) three to (4) four drops of the essential oil to the diffuser of your choice
Aroma: Warm, spicy, and slightly sweet
Blends well with: Cinnamon, grapefruit pink, lemon, peppermint, Rosemary
Clove Bud Oil has been used for centuries for its therapeutic properties. Originating from the clove tree native to Southeast Asia, it was highly regarded by the ancient civilizations for its medicinal benefits. Today, Clove Bud Oil continues to be treasured for its potent antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties.
|Purpose||Essential Oils Used||Blend Recipe|
|Reducing Inflammation||Clove Bud Oil, Frankincense Oil, Turmeric Oil||2 drops of Clove Bud Oil + 2 drops of Frankincense Oil + 1 drop of Turmeric Oil|
|Boosting Immune System||Clove Bud Oil, Lemon Oil, Tea Tree Oil||3 drops of Clove Bud Oil + 2 drops of Lemon Oil + 1 drop of Tea Tree Oil|
|Energizing the Body||Clove Bud Oil, Orange Oil, Bergamot Oil||2 drops of Clove Bud Oil + 2 drops of Orange Oil + 2 drops of Bergamot Oil|
|Calming Anxiety and Emotions||Clove Bud Oil, Lavender Oil, Chamomile Oil||2 drops of Clove Bud Oil + 2 drops of Lavender Oil + 2 drops of Chamomile Oil|
To reduce skin sensitivity, dilute with It’s Odorless Fractionated Coconut Oil and apply one to two drops on the desired area.
1 drop Essential Oil to 1 drop of Odorless Fractionated Coconut Oil
History, Science & Medical Uses
Clove bud oil has also been used in traditional medicine for centuries and is derived from the clove tree, native to Indonesia. The oil was used by ancient Chinese, Indian, and Arabic medical practitioners to treat digestive issues, pain relief, and even toothaches. It is known for its anti-inflammatory properties and antibacterial effects which helps soothe skin conditions such as acne. Clove bud oil can also help with boosting immunity, reducing stress, helping with sleep disorders, and improving overall mood.
Clove bud oil has been used for centuries to provide relief from a variety of ailments. In traditional medicine, clove bud oil was used to treat toothache and digestive issues such as indigestion and nausea. Today, the oil is still valued for its potential health benefits, which include reducing inflammation and anxiety. The anti-inflammatory properties of the oil may be beneficial in treating asthma and arthritis, and inhalation of the essential oil appears to reduce stress in healthy adults. Clove bud oil is also thought to have antimicrobial properties that could be useful for treating mild illnesses like coughs and colds, though further research is needed to assess its effectiveness for these conditions.
In addition to these medical uses, clove bud oil can also be used topically as an antiseptic agent or to help reduce infection from insect bites. It is also thought to have antiviral properties which may help fight off infections such as colds and the flu. Clove bud oil is also being studied for potential applications in cancer treatment, with some studies suggesting it could help reduce tumor size or even suppress cancer cells altogether.
Clove bud oil is composed of several different chemical compounds, many of which have therapeutic benefits. Eugenol is one of the major components found in clove bud oil and is known for its anti-microbial, antifungal, anti-inflammatory, and analgesic properties. Additionally, Eugenol has been found to act as an antioxidant that can help protect cells from damage caused by free radicals.
Other chemicals such as β-Caryophyllene and α-Humulene are also present in clove bud oil and both provide various medicinal benefits. β-Caryophyllene has strong anti-inflammatory properties that make it a useful component in treating pain. In addition, it has been found to be helpful for reducing anxiety caused by stress. α-Humulene on the other hand is an antioxidant that helps fight off infection and reduce inflammation.
Finally, eugenyl acetate is another important active compound present in clove bud oil with numerous therapeutic benefits. It acts as an analgesic that can help soothe pain and also helps reduce oxidative stress in the body. All these compounds combined make clove bud oil a powerful remedy with many potential health benefits.
CAS: 84961-50-2 ; 8000-34-8
Excerpt for Clove Bud Oil
|Beverages (ppm)||Ice Cream Ice Etc (ppm)||Candy (ppm)||Baked Goods (ppm)||Gelatins & Puddings (ppm)||Chewing Gum (ppm)||Others (ppm)|
|**CLOVE BUD, OIL-Eugenia csryophyllata Tbunb||3.1||13||320||37||0.33||1800||Meat 75.|
Flavoring Extract Manufacturers’ Association average maximum use levels (in ppm) on which the expert panel based its judgments that the substances are generally recognized as safe.
Those substances which appear only on an FDA “White List” are indicated with an asterisk.Essential Guide to FEMA, MIXING & DILUTION (PPM)
Species: Eugenia caryophyllata
Extracted Part: Buds
|Chemical Name||% (w/w)|
|Acetyl Eugenol||≥1; <10|
Aspect @ 20ºc: Clear Mobile Liquid
Colour: Colourless to yellow oily liquid
Odour: Spicy, sweet, fermented, woody
Density At 20ºc (g/mL): 1,040 – 1,060
Refractive Index Nd20: 1.525 – 1.545
Flash Point (ºc): 101