Tag Archives: aromatic essential oils


NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil

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NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance OilNG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil – Fragrance Oil Spotlight

NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil is a romantic, sensuous, sweet fragrance combining floral notes with soft vanilla scents.  This Best Selling scent is a favorite among customers looking to add a heartfelt touch to their scented product lines.  The warm, sugary-sweet romantic blend is perfect for Valentine’s Day products, bedroom scents, or wedding themed products!  While being incredibly soft and sweet, the scent itself is particularly versatile and has a wide base of customers to which it appeals.  A valued customer from North Fort Myers, FL writes “Used Natures Garden French Milled Goat’s Milk Melt and Pour Soap with this fragrance and can barely keep up with the demand. Young, old, male and female – they all love this combination.”  Try NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil today and create something worth falling in love with!

What Does NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil Smell Like?

NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil from Nature’s Garden is an incredibly intimate, sensual fragrance.  The Best Selling scent begins with a blend of French vanilla with African vanilla on a dry down of sweet flower and musk.  A soft and subtle combination that is bound to win any customer over!

How Do Our Customers Use NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil in Room Scenting Recipes?

Set a romantic mood or create a warm, inviting atmosphere with this sweet scent! You can use this soft fragrance oil in reed diffusers, potpourri, or incense recipes at a rate of 50% for this fragrance.  Additionally, this fragrance provides a strong scent in aroma beads.  Candles and wax tarts can use this smooth fragrance at a maximum of 10% with vegetable waxes and paraffin wax.  The scent will work wonderfully in Joy Wax, Wow Wax, and natural soy waxes.  We feel that the natural color of our waxes is the perfect shade for this wonderful fragrance, and therefore we do not recommend a particular color. If you do wish to color your wax, you may use liquid candle dye or color block colorants.  Just don’t use crayons to color your candles as they will clog your wick.

How Do Our Customers Use NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil in Bath and Body Recipes?

Customers can use this elegant fragrance to create luscious bath and body products.  Bath gels, bath bombs, and oils will perform perfectly when the recommended maximum of 5% fragrance oil is used. Soap makers can use 5% fragrance oil in both cold process soap recipes and melt and pour soap recipes.  Our Cold Process Soap Testing Results show that this fragrance oil does cause some acceleration, so soap at room temperature!  There is no ricing and no separation.  Cured soap discolors to a perfect dark chocolate color and has a strong scent.  Because of this discoloration, we do not recommend coloring your soap.  If you do wish to use a coloring product in your soap, you may use liquid soap colorant in the amount that satisfies you.  As always, do not use candle dyes in your bath and body products.

This silky fragrance oil can be used to create a wide range of delightful products. Handcrafted perfumes, body sprays, and lotions will all perform wonderfully when incorporating this fragrance at 5% of your total recipe.  Also, household cleaning supplies can be created using a maximum fragrance usage of 5%.

NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil recipeNeed some guidance in getting started?  Check out this free recipe that incorporates NG Vanilla Lace and Pearls Type Fragrance Oil!  Create a sensuous Vanilla Liquid Potpourri!  Let us know how it comes out by posting a photo of your product on Instagram and tagging us @ngscents.


What Ingredients are in Fragrance Oils?

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fragrance bottleMost fragrances are a combination of many aromatic ingredients.  These ingredients are derived from nature or created by scientific methods. Natural Ingredients include essential oils, resins, and absolutes.

Natural Ingredients:

AROMATIC ESSENTIAL OILS are derived from plants using either distillation or cold pressing.  They are generally in liquid form.  An essential oil from one plant can vary in color, odor, and price depending on the crop from which the oil is derived.  Mother Nature rules here and variations between lots of the same oil must be assessed for suitability.  And, not all plants yield aromatic essential oils.

Examples of Aromatic Essential Oils are:  Orange Oil, Lavender Oil, Patchouli Oil, Cedar Wood Oil

RESINS are materials which are exuded from a plant when the other layer of the plant is cut.  They are dense and sticky and may solidify into a solid mass.  Heat may be required to melt some resins.   Resins are long lasting fragrance ingredients.   Examples:   Myrrh resin, Benzoin resin, Fir resin, Oakmoss resin, Copel Resin Tears.

ABSOLUTES are created by removing the aromatic components from plants which cannot yield essential oils.  Many plants are too fragile to be distilled; therefore the absolute is the form in which we capture the aromatic components of the plant.  The absolute is highly concentrated and somewhat viscous.  Now, the yield of absolute material per plant is exceptionally small, and the processing is very labor intensive.  As a result, absolutes are usually very expensive.

Examples:  Rose absolute, Orange flower absolute, Jasmine absolute, Narcisse absolute.

Manmade Ingredients include aromatic ingredients in liquid, crystalline, or powder form.  Commonly called chemicals, manmade fragrance ingredients produce a wide variety of aromatic sensations.  Some of these ingredients are also found in nature, but science can reproduce them synthetically.  The synthetic versions are generally less expensive, more consistent in odor and color and widely available.

Aromatic chemicals offer the perfumer a vast palette of materials to compliment natural ingredients.  They help control the cost of a fragrance and help ensure consistent quality.  Many aromatic chemicals can create intense, unusual or dramatic effects in a fragrance.  Most fragrances are a combination of the natural and synthetic ingredients.  The perfumer will choose materials based on odor, cost, and stability in the product being scented.
Examples of manmade aromatic materials:  citral, linalyl, acetate, phenyl, ethyl, vanillin.

These ingredients form Fragrance Oils.

Parts of a Fragrance Oilfragrance-oils

A fragrance oil is divided into 3 distinct parts.  The top note, the middle note, and the base note.  Each of these usually has an assortment of ingredients.

Top notes are the most volatile fragrance ingredients.  The top notes give the fragrance its initial burst and can provide impact in a finished product.  Top notes are the first to evaporate, leaving the middle notes of the fragrance to be explored.  Traditional top notes include citrus oil and light aromatic chemicals such as esters.

Middle notes are also called the fragrance heart.  They represent the true fragrance character.  The middle notes are longer lasting than the top notes.  These ingredients form the fragrance signature and are evident throughout most of the life of the fragrance.  Typical middle notes include floral, spice, and fruit tones.

Base Notes are also called the bottom notes or dry down.  Base notes are the longest lasting components of the fragrance.  These ingredients support the fragrance and give it depth.  Base notes remain long after the top and middle notes have evaporated.  Perfumists use base notes to anchor the volatile fragrance notes in a fragrance.  Commonly used materials for base notes are musk, vanilla, resins, and woods.