Tag Archives: butter rum

Nov
03

Butterscotch Fragrance


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Butterscotch-FragranceBet Your Butterscotch Fragrance Oil – Fragrance Oil Spotlight

This butterscotch fragrance from Natures Garden is an original candy scent. Butterscotch is a type of confectionery whose primary ingredients are brown sugar and butter, although other ingredients such as corn syrup, cream, vanilla, and salt are part of some recipes.  The earliest known recipes, in the middle 19th century, used treacle in place of or in addition to sugar. Treacle is any uncrystallised syrup made during the refining of sugar. The most common forms of treacle are golden syrup, a pale variety, and a darker variety known as black treacle. Black treacle, or molasses, has a distinctively strong, slightly bitter flavor, and a richer color than golden syrup.  The term butterscotch is also often used more specifically to describe the flavor of brown sugar and butter together, even where actual confection butterscotch is not involved, e.g. butterscotch pudding.  Fun Facts about butterscotch include; butterscotch is often used as a flavor for items such as dessert sauce, icings, fudges, pudding, and cookies.  The largest butterscotch candy made was created in 1996. It was 5.02′ x 5.02′ x 17.7″ and weighed over 3500 lbs.  September 19th is National Butterscotch Pudding Day.  Lastly, food historians have several theories regarding the name of this candy and its connection to Scotland; none of them are conclusive. Some had documented that “buttery toffee” is often called butterscotch—Scotch being an old adjective for Scotland—which suggests it was invented in the country. However, the word was first recorded in Doncaster, a Yorkshire town of England which is where Samuel Parkinson began making the candy in 1817. Parkinson’s Butterscotch did have royal approval and was one of Doncaster’s attractions until it ceased production in 1977. The “Butterbeer” drinks in the Harry Potter series are thought to taste like butterscotch but “less sickly” as J. K. Rowling put it.

What Does Bet Your Butterscotch Fragrance Oil Smell Like?

An NG Original Scent!  A fragrance that captures the goodness of sweet, creamy, delicious butterscotch candy wrapped in bright golden foil.

Top Notes: Coconut, Butter, Creamy Butterscotch
Middle Notes: Caramel, Maple Sugar
Base Notes: Creamy Vanilla, Butter Rum

How Do Our Customers Use Bet Your Butterscotch Fragrance Oil?

If the home for the Holidays atmosphere is what your going for this season, this is the perfect scent for you.  Candle crafters, this fragrance performs perfectly in joy wax, wow wax, and is nice and strong in soy wax and has a 10% usage rate.  This golden delightful scent has a 50% usage for potpourri or incense.  And lastly, it can be used for room scenting.  It is nice and strong in aroma beads.   It can also be used to create homemade candle wax tarts using  our pillar of bliss wax.

For bath oils, soaps, bath gels, lotions and perfumes, the usage rate is 5%.  Cold process soap testing results are no ricing, no acceleration, no separation, discoloration to a milk chocolate brown, very strong scent that stays true to form in cold process soap.  Fragrances containing vanillin may discolor soap. Natures Garden’s Bet You Butterscotch fragrance oil contains 10% vanillin.  Vanilla White Color stabilizer may help prevent discoloration due to a vanillin content.  However, there are more than 40 ingredients used in fragrance oil manufacturing that may contribute to discoloration of bath and body products.  In perfumes, it performs perfectly.  In homemade bath and body products, it performs well.

Cleaning products! The maximum recommended usage percentage for this delicious fragrance is 5%.

Bet Your Butterscotch Fragrance Oil is definitely a welcoming scent that will surely be enjoyed by family and friends of all ages.  To wrap your taste buds around this fabulous fragrance, just type “butterscotch” into the search bar on our site.  That will take you directly to our Bet Your Butterscotch Fragrance Oil page!

Sep
24

Banana Cream Pie Fragrance


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Banana Cream Pie FragranceBanana Cream Pie Fragrance Oil Spotlight

Bananas, vanilla, and cream make an excellent pie filling- this description alone is making my mouth water- but imagine being able to smell that scent any time you’d like without the work of baking a pie! That’s where Banana Cream Pie fragrance oil comes in.  You do need to mix your ingredients to use this fragrance oil in applications, but the scent lasts much longer. It’s much easier to light a candle than it is to bake a pie- no? Cream pies also have a reputation of being thrown in people’s faces for comedic effect (or charity or both, really) but you don’t have to worry about that with fragrance oil! The only way your face will smell like Banana Cream Pie is if you use this fragrance oil to make a sumptuous soap. Just remember that you can’t eat it, no matter how delicious it smells. (Though we do have some delicious lip flavorings if that’s what you’d like.)

What Does Banana Cream Pie Fragrance Oil Smell Like?

The aroma of freshly made banana cream pie.  The fragrance begins with top notes of ripe banana, quince, and apple; middle notes of juicy pearberry, Anjou pear, clove buds, and plantain leaves; base notes of vanilla extract, pie crust, and butter rum.

How Do Our Customers Use Banana Cream Pie Fragrance Oil?

Candles, of course! This fresh bakery fragrance performs perfectly in joy wax and wow wax, and is nice and strong in soy wax. It is not gel wax compatible. The maximum recommended usage percentage for this delicious dessert scent in vegetable waxes and paraffin wax is 10%. Our coloring suggestions for candles are to use 5 drops of yellow liquid candle dye per 4 pounds of wax or shred a small amount of yellow color block into your melted wax. Never color your candles with crayons; it will clog the wick!

Room scents! This appetizing aroma comes across nice and strong in aroma beads. The maximum recommended usage percentage in incense and potpourri is 50%.

Soaps! The maximum recommended usage percentage for this fruit pie fragrance in soaps, bath gels, and bath oils is 5%. Our cold process soap testing found that this fragrance caused some acceleration, but no separation and no ricing. Cured CP soap bars retained a very strong scent. The cured soap did discolor to a light brown/orange color– almost the color of pie crust? Maybe? Check it out for yourself in the soap testing video or on the fragrance oil page. The discoloration of cold process soap made with this fragrance may be attributed to its 3% vanillin content. Vanilla White Color Stabilizer may help prevent discoloration due to vanilla- but over 40 ingredients can cause discoloration- remember you are responsible for the results in your finished products. Our coloring suggestions for soap are to use yellow soap colorant in the amount that satisfies you. You’re welcome to try natural soap colorants– but pay attention to the descriptions- different colorants maybe altered by different soap-making processes.

If you’d like to make some pie-shaped, pie-scented soap, check out our adorable pie heart soap mold!

Body products! This sweet scent performs perfectly in perfumes and the maximum recommended usage percentage in beautiful banana body-sprays and luscious lotions is 5%.

Cleaning products! The maximum recommended usage percentage for this bakery scent in cleaning products is 4%.