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    Exclusive aromatics I personally use to make my perfumes, available now for limited time only.

    Fleurs d’Orange isn’t just a blend of orange blossom and neroli. Nor is it about just the scent of the flower smelled up close as it cleaves open a new dimension in the floral landscape. This is effectively an attar that goes... explore ››


    Red, because the oil itself is deep red, the otherwise orange flower is as heady if not more so than the richness tuberose, creamy like blue lotus—but spiced up into what must be the sweetest floral note I... explore ››


    Among the quintessential white flowers used in perfumery, tuberose is also among the rarest (if not THE rarest) and most expensive. Costly florals like this that are used in the mainstream perfume is largely synthetic because of the... explore ››


    Being totally unique is one thing. But when an oud man embarks on a jasmine distillation, it’s all about the depth and penetrating soul of the aroma; to create an unparalleled jasmine that's tasty as honey, lush like the... explore ››


    Everybody who has smelled frangipani oil neat knows why it’s considered romantic. It’s beautiful, sensual, and playful. Rich in character, almost tangibly seductive with its slightly viscous texture. No wonder frangipani’s heady, alluring aroma is a... explore ››


    It takes tons of flowers to distill a single kilo of blue lotus oil and the entire world of perfumery has to steal base to get their hands on the best harvests. The rarity, combined with the high expense of distillation makes it a very costly ... explore ››


    It's a key ingredient in 'amber' perfumes, and labdanum derivatives and isolates often have 'amber' in their names. Used as both a fixative and an independent note, its tenacious texture coupled with the... explore ››


    It sounds so simple, it’s hard to believe it’s not been done before. Khus infused with musk—why did nobody ever think of that? Musk was traditionally used in ghalias, and vetiver isn’t one of the main ingredients. That’s one... explore ››


    Aged: 8 Years (2013)
    I won’t blame you for thinking you’re smelling a musk tincture. Or an ambergris concoction. The fragrance is so ALIVE it sends any other scent you’ve got on you to the back seat. For sandalwood oil, that’s an impossibility! Yet that’s exactly what... explore ››


    People can be easily fooled by synthetic rose, but there’s a depth and richness to real jasmine that miserably gets lost in translation, and so the synthetic alternatives leave you with a dull echo of the beauty of the... explore ››


    Once you’re familiar with civet, you’d pick it out as easy as rose in a perfume. Having this reference exposes many perfumes—and many perfumers—who try to get away with barebones compositions where they let... explore ››


    Artisanal Sandalwood Oil
    I’m in two minds about this. Should it even be used for an attar, or as an ingredient in a perfume? It feels almost wasteful to not enjoy such a precious olfactory gem on its own. But — what it wouldn’t do for your perfume; how it’ll... explore ››


    The way vetiver interacts with testosterone and estrogen explains how it helps relaxation, sex drive, and even menstrual cramps. How it’s both a cicatrisant and anti-septic explains why it helps repair... explore ››


    Medicinal B. Sacra Oil
    Using this in perfumery would be irresponsible and it is reserved only for aromatherapy and healing purposes. I drink drops of it in cold water personally, to clean the mouth and digestive tract and benefit from its... explore ››


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