Clove Bud Essential Oil 100% Pure
||Clove Bud Essential Oil
||Warm and spicy, woody with a slightly fruity splash
||Bergamot, Cardamom, Chamomile, Cinnamon, Cinnamon Leaf, Clary Sage, Frankincense, Geranium, Ginger, Grapefruit, Jasmine, Lavender, Lemon, Marjoram, Rose, Sandalwood, Sweet Orange, Vanilla, and Ylang Ylang
We source only pure essential oils.
Clove Bud Essential Oil is a known sensitizer. Because of this, we suggest diffuser usage over topical when possible. It is known to numb nerves. It blends well with a lot of oils and is often enjoyed with citrus oils, especially during the holiday season and winter in general — it’s good when needing immunity boosts. We really like the scent, but use in moderation. Too much will overpower your diffuser blend and can irritate your nasal passages . . . so go with a drop at a time here.
Max topical use is 0.5%. This is equivalent to approximately 1 drop of Clove Bud essential oil in 10mL of carrier! Dilute appropriately.
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 jojoba.
We are not Doctors
We are not doctors; we don’t play them on TV and we didn’t stay in a Holiday Inn Express last night . . . nothing on our site is intended to diagnose, treat, prevent, or cure diseases. Statements on this site have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
For educational purposes only.
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Clove Bud Essential Oil Safety Info
Tisserand and Young recommend a dermal a limit of 0.5%. Clove bud essential oil may inhibit blood clotting, may contain methyleugenol, may cause embryotoxicity, may cause skin sensitization, and may irritate mucous membranes. Avoid if you are taking pethidine, MAOIs or SSRIs, anticoagulant medication (blood thinners), having major surgery, have a peptic ulcer, have hemophilia or other bleeding disorders, are hypersensitive, or have diseased or damaged skin. Do not use with children under 2 years of age. Clove Bud 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 Clove Bud 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. A comparative study of antiplaque and antigingivitis effects of herbal mouthrinse containing tea tree oil, clove, and basil with commercially available essential oil mouthrinse
2. A Multifactorial Comparison of Ternary Combinations of Essential Oils in Topical Preparations to Current Antibiotic Prescription Therapies for the Control of Acne Vulgaris-Associated Bacteria
3. Acaricidal Activity of Eugenol Based Compounds against Scabies Mites
4. The antibacterial potential of a synergistic formulation of Neroli hydrosol with the essential oils of May chang, Clove bud and Rosewood in acne treatment. “The Neroli hydrosol very effective alone, and worked better than Roman Chamomile hydrosol.”
5. Antifungal Activity of Clove Essential Oil and its Volatile Vapour Against Dermatophytic Fungi
6. Antimicrobial activity of clove and rosemary essential oils alone and in combination.
7. Chemical Composition, Antibacterial Properties and Mechanism of Action of Essential Oil from Clove Buds against Staphylococcus aureus
8. Clove (Syzygium aromaticum): a precious spice
9. Effect of Clove Essential Oil as Antioxidant and Antimicrobial Agent on Cake Shelf Life
10. Essential Oil of Clove augmnets the Human Humoral Response but Decreases Cell Mediated Immunity
11. Essential oil of Syzygium aromaticum reverses the deficits of stress-induced behaviors and hippocampal p-ERK/p-CREB/brain-derived neurotrophic factor expression.
12. Essential oils, their therapeutic properties, and implication in dentistry: A review
13. Improvement of Clove Oil Quality by Using Adsorption-distillation Process
14. In vitro influence of certain essential oils on germ tube formation, cell surface hydrophobicity, and production of proteinase and hemolysin in Candida albicans
https://www.researchgate.net/publication/284840682_In_vitro_influence_of_certain_essential_oils_on_germ_tube_formation_cell_surface_hydrophobicity_and_production_of_proteinase_and_hemolysin_in_Candida_albicans [accessed Sep 02 2018].
15. In Vitro Inhibitory Effect of Clove Essential Oil and Its Two Active Principles on Tooth Decalcification by Apple Juice
16. Inhibitory effects of cinnamon and clove essential oils on mold growth on baked foods
17. Microbicide activity of clove essential oil (Eugenia caryophyllata)
18. Synergistic Benefit of Eugenia Caryophyllata L. and Cinnamomum Zeylanicum Blume Essential Oils against Oral Pathogenic Bacteria