Nerolina Essential Oil
Nerolina is a tall evergreen tree with papery bark, fragrant leaves and green or red flowers and is native to Australia.
- Botanical Family: Myrtaceae
- Other Common Names: Melaleuca quinquenervia ct nerolidol
- Part of Plant Used: Leaves
- Method of Extraction: Steam Distillation
- Variations: Nerolina is a cousin of Niaouli (Melaleuca quinquenervia ct 1,8 cineole) but has very different therapeutic properties.
- Chemistry: Nerolina is high in monoterpene alcohols (linalool, trans-Nerolidol) and oxides/ethers (1,8 cineole).
- Nervous System: soothes stress, fatigue, and anxiety
- Skin: nourishes the skin and hair and helps with skin inflammations
- Emotional: calming and balancing for the emotions and psyche
- Scent Profile: Mid note with a fruity floral aroma
- Longevity: The aroma of Nerolina can last up to 100-200 hours.
- Fragrance Classification: Fruity, Floral
- Blends well with: Bergamot, Black Pepper, Clary Sage, Clove, Cypress, Damiana, Elemi, Eucalyptus, Fennel, Frankincense, Geranium, Hyssop decumbens, Jasmine Sambac, Juniper Berry, Lavandin, Lavender, Lemon, Myrrh, Neroli, Niaouli, Orange (sweet), Palo Santo, Patchouli, Peppermint, Pine, Ravensara, Rosalina, Rosemary, Scots Pine, Tangerine, Tea Tree, Thyme, Vetiver
- No known issues
- Coming soon
- Arctander, Steffen. Perfume and Flavor Materials of Natural Origin. A Pathfinder Book Reprint Edition, 2017.
- “Flavor, Fragrance, Food and Cosmetics Ingredients Information.” The Good Scents Company, The Good Scents Company (TGSC), 2019, www.thegoodscentscompany.com/.
- Shutes, Jade and New York Institute of Aromatic Studies. "Foundations of Aromatherapy" and "Aromatic Scholars" Aromatherapy Certification Programs and Course Materials. 2017-2019.
- Tisserand, Robert, et al. Essential Oil Safety: a Guide for Health Care Professionals. 2nd ed., Churchill Livingstone/Elsevier, 2014.