Tag Archives: cyclamen

May
28

Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil


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Flowering Dogwood Fragrance OilFlowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil – Fragrance Oil Spotlight

There are very few floral fragrances that can strike a balance between green and earthy, and soft and flowery without leaning too far either direction.  It is this ability that makes Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil from Nature’s Garden stand out.  A unique blend of floral notes and fresh air rest on base notes of musk and sandalwood to create a scent that turns heads with customers, no matter what they are looking for!  Five-star reviews across the board affirm that this scent is distinguished and versatile!  Customers have frequently told us that Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil is a sell-out fragrance in every application, from tart burners to body scents.  Give this floral fragrance oil a try today and see for yourself!

What Does Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil Smell Like?

Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil from Nature’s Garden is a sweet floral blend of dogwood blossoms, violets, jasmine, and plumeria with an undertone of soft musk and sandalwood!  An earthy, floral blend that will shine through wonderfully in your finished products!

Top Notes: fresh air, bergamot, pear
Mid Notes: dogwood blossoms, cyclamen, jasmine, plumeria
Base Notes: violet, lily, gardenia, musk, sandalwood

How Do Our Customers Use Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil?

Dogwood blossoms have a distinct, floral aroma, making Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil the perfect choice for creating standout room scents!  Room scenters can incorporate up to 50% of this fragrance oil in projects like reed diffusers, incense, and potpourri.  This fragrance oil is also strong in aroma beads.  Homemade candle crafters can use Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil up to 10% with vegetable waxes and paraffin wax.  This scent will perform perfectly in Joy Wax, Wow Wax, and is nice and strong in soy waxes.  It is also compatible with our gel wax.  While you’re more than welcome to color your wax-based products with candle dye or color blocks, we find that the natural, colorless state of our waxes makes the perfect visual representation of this scent!  Do not use crayons to color your candles as they will clog your wick.

Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil can also be used to create wonderfully fresh bath and body products!  Bath gels and oils were found to perform well when the recommended maximum of 5% fragrance oil is incorporated.  If you are making cold process soap, you may use this floral fragrance up to 5% of your total recipe.  Our Cold Process Soap Testing Results show that this fragrance oil is surprisingly well-behaved.  There was no acceleration, no ricing, no separation, and no discoloration.  Cured soap had a strong and true scent!  As with your wax-based products, we do not recommend coloring your soap, as we find that a natural, colorless soap bar is an accurate visual representation of this floral scent!  Remember not to use candle dye in any of your bath and body products as they are not body safe.

Flowering Dogwood Fragrance Oil is a unique floral blend that can be used in a diverse range of products.  Homemade perfumes perform well when a maximum of 5% fragrance oil is used.  Homemade lotions adhere to a 5% fragrance oil maximum.  Homemade cleaning supplies can also be created with a maximum fragrance usage of 5%.

Oct
02

Bermuda Triangle Fragrance


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Bermuda Triangle FragranceBermuda Triangle Fragrance Oil Spotlight

The Bermuda Triangle is the nickname given to the area of the Atlantic Ocean between Miami, Puerto Rico, and Bermuda. It is most famous for legends of ships and planes suddenly vanishing in the area under mysterious circumstances. Sailors have reported strange phenomena in the area, particularly affecting navigation equipment, since the days of Christopher Columbus.  But many authors have embellished alleged occurrences because it makes for a good story. Sorry to burst anyone’s bubble- who doesn’t love a good enigma? (Reported events are extremely interesting to read about if you have the time.) It has since been revealed that the number of incidents that occurred in the Bermuda Triangle are no greater than anywhere else in the Atlantic Ocean, and no mysterious disappearances have been reported since the late 1960s. In light of this news, remember the Bermuda Triangle is located near some ideal vacation destinations- a great place to plan your escape. Disappear from your everyday with this fragrance.

What Does Bermuda Triangle Fragrance Oil Smell Like?

This fragrance is one you will get lost in! An excellent blend of cantaloupe, honeydew, and watermelon; with citrus top notes of mandarin, tangerine, grapefruit and lime; with just a hint of juicy McIntosh apples. An NG Original Scent & A Best Seller!

Top Notes:  mandarin, tangerine, grapefruit, lime
Mid Notes: cantaloupe, honeydew, watermelon, apple
Base Notes:  pineapple, cyclamen, violet

How Do Our Customers Use Bermuda Triangle Fragrance Oil?

Candles! This fresh, fruity 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 elusive aroma in vegetable waxes and paraffin wax is 10%. Our coloring suggestions for candles are to use 3 drops yellow plus 2 drops orange liquid candle dye per 4 pounds of wax, or shred a small amount of yellow and orange color block into your melted wax. Never color your candles with crayons; it will clog the wick!

Room scents! This vacation fragrance comes across nice and strong in aroma beads, and its maximum recommended usage percentage in incense and potpourri is 50%. (Don’t forget you can use candle dye to color your aroma beads!)

Soaps! The maximum recommended usage percentage for this juicy bouquet in bath oils, bath gels, and soaps is 5%. Our cold process soap testing found that this is a super scent for soaping! No acceleration, no ricing, no separation, no discoloration, and very strong scent retention. What more could you ask for? Our coloring suggestions for bath and body products are to use yellow and orange soap colorant in the amount you desire. You can try natural soap colorants, but pay close attention to the descriptions on their corresponding web pages– certain soapmaking processes may alter the intended hue of natural soap colorants. Don’t color your bath and body products with candle dye or it will end up coloring you!

This fun fragrance is also featured in our Hatching Dinosaur Egg Bath Bomb Recipe. Most likely intended to make bath time fun for kids- but, as an adult, I’d have to say I think it looks pretty cool. Relax in the tub and play with DINOSAURS!! You could also fill these bath bombs with tiny plastic boats or planes. If they can mysteriously disappear in the Bermuda Triangle- why not mysteriously appear out of a Bermuda-Triangle-scented dinosaur egg bath bomb?

Body products! This enigmatic aroma performed perfectly in perfumes and its maximum recommended usage percentage in lotions and body sprays is 5%.

Cleaning products! The maximum recommended usage percentage for this mysterious scent in cleaning products is 5%.

Aug
06

Almond Fragrance


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Almond FragranceAlmond Fragrance Oil – Spotlight

Almonds are not nuts, but the seeds of drupes. What’s a drupe? It’s a fruit with a fleshy outer part that encapsulates a shell that has a seed inside. There’s a diagram on the Wikipedia link I put right there. I don’t know about you, but I’m a visual learner, so go ahead and take a look if you want to know more. Common examples of drupes include peaches, apricots, and cherries. The cherry part will be important later. So.. an almond is a fruit. Isn’t that nuts? No, almonds are not nuts. See that weird porous potato-looking thing in the picture? That is apparently an unshelled almond. I did not know this until today. (This should not be surprising if you read my previous post where I admitted to not knowing pickles were pickled cucumbers until embarrassingly late in life.) And those flowers are almond blossoms! Google it. I dare ya. Bet you never knew almonds were such pretty fruits.

What Does Almond Fragrance Oil Smell Like?

Our Almond Fragrance Oil is designed to smell like a duplication of Jergen’s lotion. (Nature’s Garden is in no way affiliated with Jergen’s – we just wanted to make a scent that smelled similar to their lotion). A duplication is called a “dupe” for short. So this is a drupe dupe. Almond Fragrance Oil starts with top notes of apple, almond, and cherry, followed by middle notes of orange, cyclamen, and jasmine, all sitting on a base of geranium and rose. So it’s fruit and flowery and there’s a little bit of almond in there, too (but we just learned that almond is a fruit so it fits right in).

How Do Our Customers Use Almond Fragrance Oil?

Handmade scented candles: Almond Fragrance Oil performs perfectly in joy wax and wow wax, and is nice and strong in soy wax. The recommended maximum usage percentage in vegetable and paraffin waxes is 10%. And fortunately, this fragrance is gel wax compatible. Our candle coloring recommendations are 1 drop of brown liquid candle dye per 4 pounds of wax or shred a small amount of brown color block into your melted wax. Remember to never use a crayon to color a candle or you will clog the wick!

Handmade scented soaps: The recommended maximum usage percentage is 5% (same goes for bath oils, bath gels, and cleaning products). Our cold process soap testing results show that Almond-scented soap has perfect pour, no ricing, no acceleration, and no discoloration. The scent sticks- whatever that means. Our coloring recommendations are none. Do whatever you want!

Handmade perfumes and lotions: Almond Fragrance Oil performed perfectly in perfumes, but it is important to note that the maximum usage percentage for lotions and perfumes is only 1%. I’m guessing a lot of people make lotions with this since it’s supposed to smell like a famous lotion. Do it up! Just remember- only 1% fragrance oil!

Handmade room scents: maximum usage percentage in incense and potpourri is 50%. Almond Fragrance Oil comes across nice and strong in aroma beads.