Sweet Orange Essential Oil 100% Pure
||Sweet Orange Essential Oil
||Orange with a green tint
||Fresh and sweet, very citrusy
||Basil, Bergamot, Black Pepper, Cardamom, Cassia, Cedarwood, Chamomile, Cilantro, Cinnamon Leaf, Clove, Douglas Fir, Eucalyptus, Fennel, Frankincense, Geranium, Ginger, Juniper Berry, Lavender, Marjoram, Peppermint, Rose, Sandalwood, Siberian Fir, Spearmint, Vanilla, Vetiver, and Ylang Ylang
We source only pure essential oils.
I absolutely love sweet orange essential oil when I’m down! This is a wonderfully sweet, uplifting scent that always brightens my day. Not only that, but it clears any yucky odors from the air like a dream . . . not that I’ve ever burned the roast . . . to a crisp . . . and all the veggies with it. Yes. Yes, I have, and sweet orange essential oil made a huge difference. That’s saying something because my house was full of smoke from the waist up. We did have to open windows to let the smoke out, but diffusing sweet orange took care of lingering odor perfectly. I just wish I’d had it that time I managed to burn boiled eggs . . . . but I digress.
Back to sweet orange. Because of it’s disinfecting properties, this oil is often used as an air purifier during times of seasonal illness. I know that we do whatever we can to ward off someone else’s yuckies in our house and sweet orange fills that bill. It’s also the major oil in my all-purpose green cleanser. I add other oils as needed (tea tree, thyme) but by and far, I use this oil more than any other. I prefer it’s scent over lemon, so I use it instead of lemon for the cleanser. A few drops added to my mop bucket is great for a fresh, clean floor (and a little aromatherapy as I mop).
Better yet, I mix a number of citrus oils together for a bathroom spray. It tackles that smell better than any synthetic air freshener I’ve ever purchased. I’m telling you, it’s fantastic — and it doesn’t leave my head pounding when someone over-sprays like store-bought air fresheners do.
Although it’s known for uplifting, I can add it and lavender to my diffuser at night and it doesn’t keep me awake. I call it my “Sweet Dreams” blend: 3 drops lavender and 2 drops sweet orange. Other great diffuser ideas include: 3 drops sweet orange and 1 drop cinnamon (or clove or cassia), 3 drops sweet orange and 1 drop peppermint (or spearmint <–use if you have children under 6), 3 drops sweet orange and 2 drops Siberian Fir (or Douglas Fir).
You will hear many people tell you that orange essential oil is phototoxic. Tisserand and Young make no such statements about this particular oil, although some orange oils are. Be sure you know which one you’re using before you go out in sunlight. This sweet orange has no warnings about UV rays.
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.
Sweet Orange Essential Oil Safety Info
According to Tisserand and Young, sensitivity is more likely with old or oxidized sweet orange essential oil, so it should be stored in a dark, airtight container in your refrigerator. Sweet Orange 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 Sweet Orange 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. Ambient odor of orange in a dental office reduces anxiety and improves mood in female patients
2. Antimicrobial activity of Orange oil on selected pathogens
3. Antimutagenic and antioxidant activity of the essential oils of Citrus sinensis and Citrus latifolia
4. Biological Activities and Safety of Citrus spp. Essential Oils
5 Chemical Composition and Anti-tubercular Activity of the Essential Oil of Orange (Citrus sinensis L.) Peel from North Central Nigeria
6. Chemical composition, antimicrobial, and antioxidant activities of orange essential oil and its concentrated oils
7. Chemical composition and biological activities of essential oil from Citrus sinensis peel
8. Chemical composition and toxicity of citrus essential oils on Dysmicoccus brevipes (Hemiptera: psedococcidae)1
9. Chemical composition of the essential oils of Citrus sinensis cv. Valencia and a quantitative structure–retention relationship study for the prediction of retention indices by multiple linear regression
10. Chemical composition of the essential oils from some citrus species and evaluation of the antimicrobial activity
11. Chemical Identifications of Citrus Peels Essential Oils
12. Comparative study of volatile constituents and antimicrobial activities of leaves and fruit peels of Citrus sinensis Linn.
13. Current and Potential Use of Citrus Essential Oils
14. Does the Fragrance of Essential Oils Alleviate the Fatigue Induced by Exercise? A Biochemical Indicator Test in Rats (Note: Animal Study)
15. The effect of aromatherapy by essential oil of orange on anxiety during labor: A randomized clinical trial
16. The effect of aromatherapy with the essential oil of orange on pain and vital signs of patients with fractured limbs admitted to the emergency ward: A randomized clinical trial
17. Effect of aromatherapy with orange essential oil on salivary cortisol and pulse rate in children during dental treatment: A randomized controlled clinical trial
18. The effect of inhalation of Citrus sinensis flowers and Mentha spicata leave essential oils on lung function and exercise performance: a quasi-experimental uncontrolled before-and-after study
19. The effect of lemon, orange and bergamot essential oils and their components on the survival of Campylobacter jejuni, Escherichia coli O157, Listeria monocytogenes, Bacillus cereus and Staphylococcus aureus in vitro and in food systems
20. Essential oils as anti-protozoal agents
21. Essential oils used in aromatherapy: A systemic review
22. Essential Oils for Complementary Treatment of Surgical Patients: State of the Art
23. Fumigant toxicity of some essential oils on adults of some stored-product pests
24. “Gold” Pressed Essential Oil: An Essay on the Volatile Fragment from Citrus Juice Industry By-Products Chemistry and Bioactivity
25. The In Vitro Antimicrobial Activity of Lavandula angustifolia Essential Oil in Combination with Other Aroma-Therapeutic Oils
26. Physiological and psychological effects of olfactory stimulation with D-Limonene
27. Solvent Free-Microwave Green Extraction of Essential Oil from Orange Peel (Citrus sinensis L.): Effects on Shelf Life of Flavored Liquid Whole Eggs during Storage under Commercial Retail Conditions
28. Use of Essential Oils from Citrus sinensis in the Development of New Type of Yogurt
29. Utilizing orange peels for essential oil production
30. Yield and chemical composition of Citrus essential oils as affected by drying pretreatment of peels