Clove CO2

Botanical Name:
Eugenia caryophyllata
Country of Origin:
India
Plant Part:
Bud
Distillation Method:
CO2-se
Cultivation:
Certified Organic
Overall Profile
Phenols
71.22%
Sesquiterpenes
18.42%
Esters
9.44%
Primary Constituents
eugenol
71.22%
beta caryophyllene
16.88%
eugenol acetate
9.44%
alpha humulene
1.56%
  • 8oz -
    $160.84
  • 16oz -
    $296.17
  • 1Kg -
    $537.92
  • Sample -
    $0.99
View full GC/MS Report

Wholesale Certified Organic Clove Bud Essential Oil

100% pure Clove bud essential oil, CO2 distilled from clove buds Certified Organically grown in India. The CO2 process benefits the distillation as it seems to result in a more viscous and complex essential oil with a more tenacious scent. This Clove Essential Oil is available from sample size up to 1kg or more.

ABOUT THE OIL

This Indonesian medium-sized tree has buds that produce a yellow, spicey, warm, and sweet liquid with a crisp top note. Wholesale Essential Oils' Clove Essential oil is made from immature buds, making it the safest type of Clove oil, though it should still be used in low dilutions of 1% or less. Known for its strong anti-microbial and antiseptic actions, Clove Essential oil is used in both Western and Traditional Chinese Medicine.

Aromatherapy Notes

A spicy, warm, red top note, Clove blends well with: Bergamot, Cardamom, Cinnamon, Clary Sage, Ginger, Nutmeg, Orange, Peppermint, Vanilla, and Ylang Ylang. A potent mental tonic, Clove mixed with Peppermint wards off drowsiness.

Therapeutic Properties

Therapeutic Properties Described in The Aromatherapy Literature

From The Encyclopedia of Aromatherapy1:

  • Analgesic, Antibiotic, Antirheumatic, Antioxidant, Carminative, Expectorant, Stimulant, Stomachic

From The Complete Guide to Aromatherapy2:

  • May be used to generate warmth and be used against conditions associated with cold
  • Dynamic, self-assured and full of energy

Clove in Research

Clove essential oil contains a very high percentage of the compound eugenol, which has been at the center of research on clove and found to have many therapeutic properties. Studies have reported that clove has anti-inflammatory3, memory-enhancing3, pain-blocking4, regenerative5, antioxidant6, antifungal6, and anticancer properties.7,8,9

Summary of Research Studies

  • A study in mice reported that clove essential oil had significant pain-blocking and memory improving effects.3
  • Clove essential oil showed anti-inflammatory and pain-blocking activity in rats, providing "support for the popular use of eugenol in folk medicine for some inflammatory and pain ailments."4
  • An in vitro study found that clove essential oil had significant anti-inflammatory and regeneration effects on human skin cells.5
  • Clove essential oil was found to have significantly stronger antioxidant activity than synthetic antioxidants and also had strong antifungal properties.6
  • Numerous compounds found in clove essential oil were shown to act as detoxifying agents in mouse liver and intestine, which suggests their potential as anti-carcinogens.7
  • Eugenol from clove essential oil induced leukemia cell death in vitro.8
  • Eugenol from clove essential oil was found to stop the spread of cervical cancer cells in vitro.9

Application and Use

Safety

Clove Essential oil has been reported to be a dermal (skin) irritant and sensitizer. When using topically, take care to dilute blends with a carrier oil. Keep out of reach of children; high doses of Clove oil can be near fatal, especially in small children. If pregnant or nursing, seek the advice of your medical practitioner.

References

1 Wildwood, Christine. Encyclopedia of Aromatherapy. Healing Arts Press, 2000.

2 Battaglia, Salvatore. The Complete Guide to Aromatherapy. International Centre of Holystic Aromatherapy, 2003.

3 Halder, Sumita, et al. "Acute effect of essential oil of Eugenia caryophyllata on cognition and pain in mice." Naunyn-Schmiedeberg's Archives of Pharmacology 385.6 (2012): 587-593.

4 Daniel, A. N., et al. “Anti-Inflammatory and Antinociceptive Activities of Eugenol Essential Oil in Experimental Animal Models.” Revista Brasileira De Farmacognosia, vol. 19, no. 1b, Mar. 2009, pp. 212–217., doi:10.1590/s0102-695x2009000200006.

5 Han, Xuesheng and Parker,  Tory L. “Anti-Inflammatory Activity of Clove (Eugenia Caryophyllata) Essential Oil in Human Dermal Fibroblasts.” Pharmaceutical Biology, vol. 55, no. 1, Dec. 2017, pp. 1619–1622., doi:10.1080/13880209.2017.1314513.

6 Chaieb, Kamel, et al. “Antioxidant Properties of the Essential Oil of Eugenia Caryophyllata and Its Antifungal Activity against a Large Number of Clinical Candida Species.” Mycoses, vol. 50, no. 5, 2 May 2007, pp. 403–406., doi:10.1111/j.1439-0507.2007.01391.x.

7 Zheng, Guo-Qiang, et al. “Sesquiterpenes from Clove (Eugenia Caryophyllata) as Potential Anticarcinogenic Agents.” Journal of Natural Products, vol. 55, no. 7, July 1992, pp. 999–1003., doi:10.1021/np50085a029.

8 Yoo, Chae-Bin, et al. “Eugenol Isolated from the Essential Oil of Eugenia Caryophyllata Induces a Reactive Oxygen Species-Mediated Apoptosis in HL-60 Human Promyelocytic Leukemia Cells.” Cancer Letters, vol. 225, no. 1, 8 July 2005, pp. 41–52., doi:10.1016/j.canlet.2004.11.018.

9 Chang, Wei-Chun, et al. “The Analysis of Eugenol from the Essential Oil of Eugenia Caryophyllata by HPLC and against the Proliferation of Cervical Cancer Cells.” Journal of Medicinal Plant Research, vol. 5, no. 7, Apr. 2011, pp. 1121–1127.

References

1 Wildwood, Christine. Encyclopedia of Aromatherapy. Healing Arts Press, 2000.

2 Battaglia, Salvatore. The Complete Guide to Aromatherapy. International Centre of Holystic Aromatherapy, 2003.