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Можжевельник мексиканский (Juniperus mexicana) - 100% натуральное эфирное масло
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Кедр техасский (Juniperus mexicana)
Juniperus Mexicana (Texas Cedar) Wood Oil
Texas cedarwood oil is a pale or dark yellow liquid produced from the Texas Cedar (Juniperus mexicana) which is actually a species of juniper native to Mexico and the southern United States. Part of the cypress family (Cupressaceae), these hardy evergreen coniferous trees grow to around 10 meters tall with dense needle-like leaves. The heartwood is very fragrant, light and durable, but can be unsuitable as lumber due to the warped growth of the tree. The wood, twigs and leaves of the tree can be steam distilled to produce the essential oil, which has a potent cedar aroma and is sometimes used as a moth deterrent. Texas cedarwood oil is also used in perfumery, aromatherapy and personal care products.
Botanical name: Juniperus mexicana or Juniperus ashei
Other names: Cedarwood Oil Texas
Juniperus ashei (mountain cedar)
Main constituents: Thujopsene, Cedrol, alpha-Cedrene, 3-Thujopsanone, beta-Cedrene, Widdrol
INCI Name: Juniperus Mexicana Wood Oil
Ботаническое название: Juniperus mexicana.
Качество: 100% чистое натуральное эфирное масло.
Антисептическое, отхаркивающее, мочегонное, местно-раздражающее, укрепляющее нервы, омолаживающее, репеллент.
Нервную ткань, эндокринную, дыхательную и мочевыделительную системы.
Инфекционные заболевания почек и мочевыводящих путей, заболевания органов дыхания, застойные явления в бронхах, головная боль, артрит, депрессия, спад настроения, выпадение волос, кожные инфекции, тонкие и хрупкие волосы, перхоть.
Не принимать внутрь во время беременности.
Массажное масло, масло для волос, добавка к шампуню, спринцевания, ванны, лосьоны и кремы, в том числе после бритья, ароматическая лампа.
Botanical Name: Juniperus mexicana / Juniperus ashei
Process: Steam Distilled Essential Oil
Plant Part: Heartwood
Cultivation: Wild Grown
Use: Aromatherapy / Natural Perfumery. Always dilute.
Note: Base Note
Aroma Family: Woody
Aroma: Pleasantly balsamic, smoky-‘pencil-woody’, sweet, somewhat tar-like, faintly oily aroma becoming sweeter in the drydown; has great tenacity.
Contraindications: Please see Safety Considerations below.
Texas Cedarwood Essential Oil
We have a very fine Texas Cedarwood essential oil – it displays great tenacity and a pleasantly balsamic, smoky-‘pencil-woody’, sweet, somewhat tar-like, faintly oily aroma that becomes sweeter in the drydown. This oil has aromatherapeutic attributes similar to Virginia Cedarwood1 and is used extensively in the perfume industry due to its versatility and being readily available.2
Texas Cedarwood, also known as Mountain Cedar, Mexican Cedar or Mexican Juniper, is actually from a Juniper, Juniperus mexicana (also known as Juniperus ashei), a small, shrub-like evergreen tree native to extreme southwestern Texas and New Mexico and most of Arizona; its range also extends into Mexico and Central America.3 Tree growth tends to be crooked or twisted and the wood easily cracks, making it unsuitable for building material.4 Discarded trees and tree stumps from land clearing operations are used for distillation of the essential oil5, the main constituents of which are Thujopsene, α-Cedrene, Cedrol, and ß-Cederne, along with numerous others in smaller amounts.6
Please be careful when purchasing Cedar essential oil. Atlas Cedarwood and Himalayan Cedarwood are the safest to use therapeutically, have a more balsamic aroma, and are the only true Cedars typically available. Texas Cedarwood and Virginia Cedarwood are actually Junipers and although quite useful, are different in aroma and therapeutic value. Also, Cedar Leaf oil (Thuja occidentalis, also known as American Arborvitae, Eastern Arborvitae, Eastern White Cedar, Swamp Cedar, or Northern White Cedar7,8) is from a type of Cypress that is best used very carefully or not at all due to its toxicity.9
For information regarding the aromatherapeutic attributes of Texas Cedarwood essential oil, please see:
L’Aromathérapie Exactement, Pierre Franchomme and Dr. Daniel Pénoël, 1990, p. 361.
Essential Oils – A Handbook for Aromatherapy Practice, by Jennifer Peace Rhind, 2012, p. 234.
The Encyclopedia of Essential Oils, by Julia Lawless, 2013, p. 67.
For information regarding the use of Texas Cedarwood essential oil in perfumery, please see:
"Study in Cedar," Ayala Moriel in Smellyblog, September 2015, http://ayalasmellyblog.blogspot.com/2015/09/study-in-cedar.html
"Cedar," Mat Yudov in Fragrantica, https://www.fragrantica.com/notes/Cedar-41.html (bottom of page)
Aromatic Profile: Pleasantly balsamic, smoky-‘pencil-woody’, sweet, somewhat tar-like, faintly oily aroma becoming sweeter in the drydown; has great tenacity.
Appearance: Brownish-orange, transparent, slightly viscous, mobile liquid. Please note that this product is prone to crystallization and may require gentle warming to liquify. See special use instructions for additional details.
Storage Suggestions: This oil will actually improve with age, that is, the aroma will become deeper, rounder and more refined over time when properly stored at a constant temperature below 65-70F degrees.
Use: Aromatherapy, Natural Perfumery.
Blending Suggestions: Dilute and add drop by drop to your blends until the desired effect is achieved.
Blends Well With: Agarwood, Ambrette, Amyris, Angelica, Balsam of Peru, Cassie, Cinnamon, Clary Sage, Clove, Coffee, Coriander, Cypress, Fir, Frankincense, Galbanum, Ginger, Helichrysum, Juniper, Labdanum, Oakmoss, Patchouli, Pine, Spruce, Tonka Bean, Vanilla, Vetiver. The oil of Texas Cedarwood is used extensively in perfumery; “as a blender for … ambre [sic] and leather bases, patchouli, pine, spruce, vetiver, etc., the oil of Juniperus mexicana is a most versatile material for the creative perfumer.”10
Safety Considerations: None known.11 Dilute prior to use. A patch test should be performed before use for those with sensitive skin.
1 Lawless, Julia. The Encyclopedia of Essential Oils, 2013, p. 67.
2 Arctander, Steffen. Perfume and Flavor Materials of Natural Origin, 1960, pp. 145.
3 Lawless, Julia. The Encyclopedia of Essential Oils, 2013, p. 67.
5 Tisserand, Robert and Rodney Young. Essential Oil Safety, 2014, pp. 239-240.
8 Tisserand, Robert and Rodney Young. Essential Oil Safety, 2014, p. 448.
9 Rhind, Jennifer Peace Rhind. Essential Oils – A Handbook for Aromatherapy Practice, 2nd ed., 2012, p. 236.
10 Arctander, Steffen. Perfume and Flavor Materials of Natural Origin, 1960, p. 145.
11 Tisserand, Robert and Rodney Young. Essential Oil Safety, 2014, p. 240.