A GUIDE TO FRAGRANCE INGREDIENTS

A GUIDE TO FRAGRANCE INGREDIENTS

  • 15 July, 2020
  • Alara Dural

Dreaming of faraway lands? Our collection of eight intoxicating fragrances will transport you all over the world; from Africa to the Mediterranean. If you’ve ever wondered where olfactory ingredients come from, here is a guide to few key elements from our own scents 

 

Italian Lemon in perfume

Italy are famed for their sparkling lemons, and we wanted nothing but the best for our sensual Jaipur Chant. The oils are obtained by expression from the zest of a citrus fruit. 

 

Indian Tuberose in perfume

Originally from the dazzling Mexican flower, Tuberose oil offers a sweet, exotic, complex, velvety floral opulence. The flower has historically been associated with love, due to its strong, sweet smell, which is considered intoxicating.  

 

East Indian Sandalwood in perfume

Sandalwood’s deep, sweet woodiness is often burned in and near holy temples as a way of connecting to the divine and cleansing the spirit. Magic in physical form.  

 

Indonesian Patchouli in perfume

A new take of the scent of the 60’s; made from distilled leaves and flowers, Patchouli is deep, dark, earthy and can be found in plenty of Oriental perfumes. One for the free spirits! 

 

Somali Incense in perfume

rich, intense and exotic– incense is one of perfumeries oldest ingredients. Traditionally it was burnt as part of religious rites, to cleanse the air, but it’s beautiful scent quickly gave it a role in fragrance 

 

Haitian Vetiver in perfume

This earthy ingredient takes us back to childhood adventures in the countrysideIts musty, woody scent grounds add depth too our unisex Nubian Musk. 

 

Madagascan Vanilla in perfume

A tropical climbing orchid with fragrant flowers and long pod-like fruit. This popular ingredient makes for a dazzling, sweet, creamy scents. 

 

Madagascan Ylang Ylang in perfume

A sweet-scented essential oil obtained from the magical flowers of the tropical Cananga tree, which is native to Asia and parts of Australia. Transporting and utterly divine like a Revolution de La Fleur. 

 

Moroccan Neroli in perfume

wonder of the fragrance world, Neroli oil is extracted from orange flowers by distillation with water instead of chemicals & alcohol. It’s airy, citrussy & green with whispers of honey and orange blossom. 

 

Moroccan Orris in perfume

The dried root of Iris flower, which has a faint sweet aroma, but has the power to strengthen other perfumes. The Egyptians cherished it as a symbol of majestic power. 

 

Moroccan Jasmine in perfume

A cornerstone of perfumery, jasmine is featured in some way in the majority of scents. The jasmine we use at Sana Jardin is green & fresh, hand-picked in MoroccoThis magical oil lifts the psyche & dissolves emotional barriers. 

 

Moroccan Rose in perfume

A perfumery favourite, Rose is sometimes powdery, sometimes woody, musky, myrrh-y, clove-like, sometimes fruity, or just blowsily feminine – but always, intensely romantic. 

 

 

 

Share:
Older Post Newer Post
translation missing: en.general.search.loading