Cilantro Essential Oil 100% Pure
||Cilantro Essential Oil
||Herbaceous and spicy, woody with a slightly fruity splash
||Bergamot, Cardamom, Cassia, Cinnamon, Clary Sage, Clove, Cypress, Douglas Fir, Frankincense, Geranium, Ginger, Grapefruit, Jasmine, Lemon, Neroli, Nutmeg, Petitgrain, Pine, Ravensara, Sandalwood, Siberian Fir, Sweet Orange, Vetiver, and Ylang Ylang
We source only pure essential oils.
Cilantro Essential Oil is hard for me to get excited about. Some people love it’s earthy scent, but it’s one that is growing on me. I should probably admit here that I hated the herb used as seasoning when it first started being used regularly at restaurants I frequented in the early 1990’s. I often asked the server to omit it when it was possible — but it grew on me, much like the oil is. Despite not caring for the scent alone, I do like it mixed with lemon. It’s another one that I sometimes diffuse while working and it is milder than than coriander oil in scent. It also increases my appetite, so be aware of that it may do the same for you.
If you enjoy linens dried on a clothesline, you’ll probably enjoy a cilantro essential oil and lemon essential oil mixture in your diffuser. Right now, I’ve got 2 drops of cilantro and 4 drops of lemon running in mine. It’s a pleasant aroma.
With our pre-diluted oils . . . if diluted for kids is the highest dilution you see, it’s also the max dilution possible. Pre-diluted oils are in fractionated coconut oil.
Cilantro Essential Oil Safety Info
According to Tisserand and Young, there are no known hazards or contraindications. Cilantro essential oil should still follow the safety guidelines below. ~ Source: Tisserand, Robert and Young, Rodney. Essential Oil Safety: A Guide for Health Care Professionals: Churchill Livingstone; 2 edition (2013). Reading the full profile for Cilantro essential oil is highly suggested by your DeRu Staff.
While we’ve made this clear that we are selling this essential oil to use in your diffuser, your inhaler, or topically (diluted), it is a pure essential oil and can be used as such. With all essential oils:
Never use them undiluted, in eyes or mucus membranes (this includes mouth, ear canals, noses, genital regions as well as internal areas). The strength of essential oils can easily damage these soft tissue areas.
Do not take internally unless working with a qualified and expert practitioner.
Keep away from children.
If applying an essential oil to your skin always perform a small patch test to an insensitive part of the body (after you have properly diluted the oil in an appropriate carrier).
Oral Safety is only given because many people have been told to take oils internally. Because several people look to us for safety advice, we feel obligated to offer those safety statements, although we do not believe anyone should be ingesting essential oils without being guided by an expert. Experts will take your medical history into account before they suggest oils for you to ingest, diffuse, or use topically.
1. Antimicrobial potential of Coriandrum sativum L. against different Candida species in vitro
https://www.researchgate.net/publication/222315902_Antimicrobial_potential_of_Coriandrum_sativum_L_against_different_Candida_species_in_vitro [accessed Sep 07 2018].
2. Chemical composition analysis and in vitro biological activities of ten essential oils in human skin cells
3. Chemical composition of leaf and seed essential oil of Coriandrum sativum L. from Bangladesh
4. Coriander (Coriandrum sativum L.) and its bioactive constituents.
https://www.researchgate.net/publication/273703840_Coriander_Corindrum_sativum_L_and_its_bioactive_constituents [accessed Sep 07 2018].
5. Coriander (Coriandrum sativum L.) essential oil: Chemistry and biological activity
6. Coriandrum sativum L. (Cilantro) Essential Oil: Antifungal Activity and Mode of Action on Candida spp., and Molecular Targets Affected in Human Whole-Genome Expression
7. Neuroprotective Essential Oils for Cognitive Enhancement and Alzheimer’s Support