The Ancient Egyptians knew of the therapeutic properties of myrtle, macerating the leaves in wine to counter fever and infection. Theophrastus later confirmed its place in therapy, adding that the best and most odiferous tree came from Egypt. Dioscorides also prescribed a wine in which the leaves had been macerated: this fortified the stomach and was effective for pulmonary and bladder infections, and for those who were spitting blood.
Botanical Name - Myrtus Communis
Color and Appearance - Pale yellow liquid
Odor - Sweet, slightly camphorous with a floral hint
Odour Strength - Medium
Country of Origin - India
Main ingredients - Linalool, Cineole, Myrtenol, Pinene, Geraniol, Camphene
Blends well with - Bergamot, Cinnamon Leaf, Clary Sage, Clove Bud, Ginger, Hyssop, Lavandin, Lavender, Lime, Rosemary, Tea Tree.
Application - Myrtel oil is an interesting item for colognes also those of aldehydic type. Is used in flavors where it has found some popularity in meat sauces,seasoning etc. in combination with spice oils and herb oils.
The product information (in any form) on this website is intended for educational purpose only and should not be used to replace the care of a qualified physician, as the given data is not guaranteed to be complete and accurate for all applications.
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