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Fennel Seeds Roots

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Fennel Seeds, Fennel Roots

Description
An annual herb, 30-60cm high, leaves pinnatifid or ternately pinnate, flowers small, white in compound umbels, fruit avoid or pyriform, laterally compressed, broad, greyish green to greyish brown, mericarp broadly avoid, 5 ridged with short hairs and numerous vittae.

Chemical Constituents
Anise contains a volatile oil, furabicicoumarins, flavonoids, fatty acids, pheylpropanoids, sterols and proteins. Antheole has an observed  effect, and the seeds as a whole are mildly oestrongenic. The effect substantiate the herb's use as a stimulant of  drive and of breast-milk production.

Cosmetic Uses
Tiny amounts of the essential oil, produced from the seeds, are added to toothpaste, perfumes and mouthwashes, and are used to mask bitter medicines, but in large amounts Anise is highly toxic. Grounded seeds are added to a face pack. Seed oil is used in perfumes, toothpastes, soaps and mouthwashes. Aromatic Seed Use crushed in potpourri. Anise mixed with bay leaves provides an excellent bath additive prior to ritual. Using anise in potpourri around the house wards off evil, and anise in your sleeping pillow at night will chase away the nightmares. The essential oil is used in ritual baths prior to any divination attempts. It is believed that hanging an anise seed head on your bedpost will restore lost youth.

The seeds are carminative (they move gas out of the intestinal tract). Used in tea or as lozenges, they soothe a hard cough.

The composition according to the invention is intended primarily as a product for topical cosmetic application to human skin, especially as an agent for conditioning, moisturizing and smoothening the skin, and preventing or reducing the appearance of lined, wrinkled or aged skin. Anise is used in cough mixtures, as it is expectorant and soothes spasms of irritant coughs and bronchial problems. It promotes estrogen production and is used to encourage breast milk, ease childbirth, and stimulate.

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots (Pimpinella Anisum)

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots (Pimpinella Anisum)
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Fennel Seeds, Fennel Roots

Description
An annual herb, 30-60cm high, leaves pinnatifid or ternately pinnate, flowers small, white in compound umbels, fruit avoid or pyriform, laterally compressed, broad, greyish green to greyish brown, mericarp broadly avoid, 5 ridged with short hairs and numerous vittae.

Chemical Constituents
Anise contains a volatile oil, furabicicoumarins, flavonoids, fatty acids, pheylpropanoids, sterols and proteins. Antheole has an observed  effect, and the seeds as a whole are mildly oestrongenic. The effect substantiate the herb's use as a stimulant of drive and of breast-milk production.

Cosmetic Uses
Tiny amounts of the essential oil, produced from the seeds, are added to toothpaste, perfumes and mouthwashes, and are used to mask bitter medicines, but in large amounts Anise is highly toxic. Grounded seeds are added to a face pack. Seed oil is used in perfumes, toothpastes, soaps and mouthwashes. Aromatic Seed Use crushed in potpourri. Anise mixed with bay leaves provides an excellent bath additive prior to ritual. Using anise in potpourri around the house wards off evil, and anise in your sleeping pillow at night will chase away the nightmares. The essential oil is used in ritual baths prior to any divination attempts. It is believed that hanging an anise seed head on your bedpost will restore lost youth.

The seeds are carminative (they move gas out of the intestinal tract). Used in tea or as lozenges, they soothe a hard cough.

The composition according to the invention is intended primarily as a product for topical cosmetic application to human skin, especially as an agent for conditioning, moisturizing and smoothening the skin, and preventing or reducing the appearance of lined, wrinkled or aged skin. Anise is used in cough mixtures, as it is expectorant and soothes spasms of irritant coughs and bronchial problems. It promotes estrogen production and is used to encourage breast milk, ease childbirth, and stimulate libido.

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Fennel Seeds, Fennel Roots

Request a Quote !

Description
An annual herb, 30-60cm high, leaves pinnatifid or ternately pinnate, flowers small, white in compound umbels, fruit avoid or pyriform, laterally compressed, broad, greyish green to greyish brown, mericarp broadly avoid, 5 ridged with short hairs and numerous vittae.

Chemical Constituents
Anise contains a volatile oil, furabicicoumarins, flavonoids, fatty acids, pheylpropanoids, sterols and proteins. Antheole has an observed  effect, and the seeds as a whole are mildly oestrongenic. The effect substantiate the herb's use as a stimulant of drive and of breast-milk production.

Cosmetic Uses
Tiny amounts of the essential oil, produced from the seeds, are added to toothpaste, perfumes and mouthwashes, and are used to mask bitter medicines, but in large amounts Anise is highly toxic. Grounded seeds are added to a face pack. Seed oil is used in perfumes, toothpastes, soaps and mouthwashes. Aromatic Seed Use crushed in potpourri. Anise mixed with bay leaves provides an excellent bath additive prior to ritual. Using anise in potpourri around the house wards off evil, and anise in your sleeping pillow at night will chase away the nightmares. The essential oil is used in ritual baths prior to any divination attempts. It is believed that hanging an anise seed head on your bedpost will restore lost youth.

The seeds are carminative (they move gas out of the intestinal tract). Used in tea or as lozenges, they soothe a hard cough.

The composition according to the invention is intended primarily as a product for topical cosmetic application to human skin, especially as an agent for conditioning, moisturizing and smoothening the skin, and preventing or reducing the appearance of lined, wrinkled or aged skin. Anise is used in cough mixtures, as it is expectorant and soothes spasms of irritant coughs and bronchial problems. It promotes estrogen production and is used to encourage breast milk, ease childbirth, and stimulate libido.

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots

Fennel Seeds & Fennel Roots
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Fennel Seeds, Fennel RootsDescription
An annual herb, 30-60cm high, leaves pinnatifid or ternately pinnate, flowers small, white in compound umbels, fruit avoid or pyriform, laterally compressed, broad, greyish green to greyish brown, mericarp broadly avoid, 5 ridged with short hairs and numerous vittae.

Chemical Constituents
Anise contains a volatile oil, furabicicoumarins, flavonoids, fatty acids, pheylpropanoids, sterols and proteins. Antheole has an observed effect, and the seeds as a whole are mildly oestrongenic. The effect substantiate the herb's use as a stimulant of drive and of breast-milk production.

Cosmetic Uses
Tiny amounts of the essential oil, produced from the seeds, are added to toothpaste, perfumes and mouthwashes, and are used to mask bitter medicines, but in large amounts Anise is highly toxic. Grounded seeds are added to a face pack. Seed oil is used in perfumes, toothpastes, soaps and mouthwashes. Aromatic Seed Use crushed in potpourri. Anise mixed with bay leaves provides an excellent bath additive prior to ritual. Using anise in potpourri around the house wards off evil, and anise in your sleeping pillow at night will chase away the nightmares. The essential oil is used in ritual baths prior to any divination attempts. It is believed that hanging an anise seed head on your bedpost will restore lost youth.

The seeds are carminative (they move gas out of the intestinal tract). Used in tea or as lozenges, they soothe a hard cough.

The composition according to the invention is intended primarily as a product for topical cosmetic application to human skin, especially as an agent for conditioning, moisturizing and smoothening the skin, and preventing or reducing the appearance of lined, wrinkled or aged skin. Anise is used in cough mixtures, as it is expectorant and soothes spasms of irritant coughs and bronchial problems. It promotes estrogen production and is used to encourage breast milk, ease childbirth, and stimulate libido.

Medicinal Uses
Anise seeds are known for their ability to reduce wind and bloating, and to settle the digestion. They are commonly given to infants and children to relieve colic, and to people of all ages to ease countering period pain, asthma, whooping cough and brochitis. The seeds expectorant action justifies their use for these respiratory ailments. Anise seeds are thought to increase breast-milk production and may be beneficial in treating impotence and frigidity. Anise essential oil is used for similar complaints, and is also used externally to treat lice and scabies.

Mint, Spearmint, Mentha Spicata,

Mint, Spearmint, Mentha Spicata,
Parts offered
 Garden Mint, Lamb Mint. Wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Mint OilSpearmint OilMentha Leaves, Mentha Oil, Mentha Spicata, Mint CrystalDescription
A glabrous perennial, 30-90cm high, with creeping rhizomes, leaves smooth or nearly so, sessile, lanceolate to ovate, acute, coarsely, dentate, smooth above, glandular below, flowers lilac, in loose, cylindrical slender, interrupted spikes. 

Chemical Constituents
Major components in the spearming oil are carvone, dipentent, dihydrocarveol, dihydrocarveol acetate, and limonene. 

Cosmetic Uses
Mint oil is commonly used for medicinal, culinary and cosmetic purposes. Mint is well known for its ability to ease indigestion and upset stomach. The menthol in mint can help clear sinuses and relieve cold symptoms. In some cases, mint is used to alleviate migraines and fever. It is best to consult a physician before self-treating any potential ailment or symptoms. 

Mint is Aromatic, cosmetic, culinary, and medicinal. Fresh or dried mint leaves scent sachets and potpourris. Spearmint is used in baths to refresh and cool skin, in facials to cleanse the skin, and in lotions. Mint oil has wide uses in tooth paste, mouth wash, chewing gum, candy, hair oil, perfume, cigarettes and cosmetic products. 

Mint oil can be found in a wide variety of common household products, ranging from tea to toothpaste. The oil is gathered via a distillation process whereby the mint leaves are steamed, allowing natural oils to surface. It can take hundreds of leaves to produce just a few teaspoons of mint oil, but just a couple drops can be extremely powerful. Mint oil is also frequently added to massage oil, lotions and shampoos. 

Many renowned chefs include mint oil in their recipes to add flavor. It is also widely used in candy, cookies, jellies, and of course, chewing gum. The juices and drinks use freshly crushed mint leaves. Mint imparts a clean, refreshing taste, making it a popular ingredient in many types of foods. The home fragrance industry has capitalized on mint as well. Mint oil is often used in potpourri, sachets and room sprays. It is usually combined with other fragrant herbs such as lavender or bergamot and lends a revitalizing quality. 

Uses : 
The green leaves of the plant are used for flavouring culinary preparations, vinegar, jellies and iced drinks. The oil is used to flavour chewing gum and candy, non-alcoholic beverages, baked goods, gelatin and puddings, ice-creams etc. Peppermint and spearmint essential oils are said to improve symptoms of asthma, exhaustion, fever, sinusitis and vertigo. Whole plant; carminative, antiflatulent; locally apply to temple to relieve headache and use for sprains. 

Mint, Peppermint, Field mine, Japanese Mint

Mint, Peppermint, Field mine, Japanese Mint
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Mint Leaves, Mint oil, Mint crystal, Mint chips

Description
Perennial herbs, 30-50cm High : Stems quadrangular, erect or prostate, rooting at the nodes. Leaves opposite, ovate, softly tomentose on both sides, margins serrate, Inflorescence in axillary capitate whorl: flowers small, white or lilac.

Chemical Constituents
The whole plant yields an essential oil consisting of L-menthol 65-85%, menthhyl acetate, L-menthone, L-a-pinene, limonene.

Cosmetic Uses
Mint oil is commonly used for medicinal, culinary and cosmetic purposes. Mint is well known for its ability to ease indigestion and upset stomach. The menthol in mint can help clear sinuses and relieve cold symptoms. In some cases, mint is used to alleviate migraines and fever. It is best to consult a physician before self-treating any potential ailment or symptoms.

Mint is Aromatic, cosmetic, culinary, and medicinal. Fresh or dried leaves scent sachets and potpourris. Spearmint is used in baths to refresh and cool skin, in facials to cleanse the skin, and in lotions. Mint oil has wide uses in tooth paste, mouth wash, chewing gum, candy, hair oil, perfume and cosmetic products.

Mint oil can be found in a wide variety of common household products, ranging from tea to toothpaste. The oil is gathered via a distillation process whereby the mint leaves are steamed, allowing natural oils to surface. It can take hundreds of leaves to produce just a few teaspoons of mint oil, but just a couple drops can be extremely powerful. Mint oil is also frequently added to massage oil, lotions and shampoos.

Mint, Peppermint, Field mine, Japanese Mint

Mint, Peppermint, Field mine, Japanese Mint
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Mint Leaves, Mint oil, Mint crystal, Mint chips

Description
Perennial herbs, 30-50cm High : Stems quadrangular, erect or prostate, rooting at the nodes. Leaves opposite, ovate, softly tomentose on both sides, margins serrate, Inflorescence in axillary capitate whorl: flowers small, white or lilac.

Chemical Constituents
The whole plant yields an essential oil consisting of L-menthol 65-85%, menthhyl acetate, L-menthone, L-a-pinene, limonene.

Cosmetic Uses
Mint oil is commonly used for medicinal, culinary and cosmetic purposes. Mint is well known for its ability to ease indigestion and upset stomach. The menthol in mint can help clear sinuses and relieve cold symptoms. In some cases, mint is used to alleviate migraines and fever. It is best to consult a physician before self-treating any potential ailment or symptoms.

Mint is Aromatic, cosmetic, culinary, and medicinal. Fresh or dried leaves scent sachets and potpourris. Spearmint is used in baths to refresh and cool skin, in facials to cleanse the skin, and in lotions. Mint oil has wide uses in tooth paste, mouth wash, chewing gum, candy, hair oil, perfume, cigarettes and cosmetic products.

Mint oil can be found in a wide variety of common household products, ranging from tea to toothpaste. The oil is gathered via a distillation process whereby the mint leaves are steamed, allowing natural oils to surface. It can take hundreds of leaves to produce just a few teaspoons of mint oil, but just a couple drops can be extremely powerful. Mint oil is also frequently added to massage oil, lotions and shampoos.

Mint, Peppermint, Field Mine, Japanese Mint

Mint, Peppermint, Field Mine, Japanese Mint
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Mint Leaves, Mint oil, Mint crystal, Mint chips

Description
Perennial herbs, 30-50cm High : Stems quadrangular, erect or prostate, rooting at the nodes. Leaves opposite, ovate, softly tomentose on both sides, margins serrate, Inflorescence in axillary capitate whorl: flowers small, white or lilac.

Chemical Constituents
The whole plant yields an essential oil consisting of L-menthol 65-85%, menthhyl acetate, L-menthone, L-a-pinene, limonene.

Cosmetic Uses
Mint oil is commonly used for medicinal, culinary and cosmetic purposes. Mint is well known for its ability to ease indigestion and upset stomach. The menthol in mint can help clear sinuses and relieve cold symptoms. In some cases, mint is used to alleviate migraines and fever. It is best to consult a physician before self-treating any potential ailment or symptoms.

Mint is Aromatic, cosmetic, culinary, and medicinal. Fresh or dried leaves scent sachets and potpourris. Spearmint is used in baths to refresh and cool skin, in facials to cleanse the skin, and in lotions. Mint oil has wide uses in tooth paste, mouth wash, chewing gum, candy, hair oil, perfume and cosmetic products.

Mint oil can be found in a wide variety of common household products, ranging from tea to toothpaste. The oil is gathered via a distillation process whereby the mint leaves are steamed, allowing natural oils to surface. It can take hundreds of leaves to produce just a few teaspoons of mint oil, but just a couple drops can be extremely powerful. Mint oil is also frequently added to massage oil, lotions and shampoos.

Mint, Peppermint, Field Mine, Japanese Mint

Mint, Peppermint, Field Mine, Japanese Mint
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Mint Leaves, Mint oil, Mint crystal, Mint chips

Description
Perennial herbs, 30-50cm High : Stems quadrangular, erect or prostate, rooting at the nodes. Leaves opposite, ovate, softly tomentose on both sides, margins serrate, Inflorescence in axillary capitate whorl: flowers small, white or lilac.

Chemical Constituents
The whole plant yields an essential oil consisting of L-menthol 65-85%, menthhyl acetate, L-menthone, L-a-pinene, limonene.

Cosmetic Uses
Mint oil is commonly used for medicinal, culinary and cosmetic purposes. Mint is well known for its ability to ease indigestion and upset stomach. The menthol in mint can help clear sinuses and relieve cold symptoms. In some cases, mint is used to alleviate migraines and fever. It is best to consult a physician before self-treating any potential ailment or symptoms.

Mint is Aromatic, cosmetic, culinary, and medicinal. Fresh or dried leaves scent sachets and potpourris. Spearmint is used in baths to refresh and cool skin, in facials to cleanse the skin, and in lotions. Mint oil has wide uses in tooth paste, mouth wash, chewing gum, candy, hair oil, perfume and cosmetic products.

Mint oil can be found in a wide variety of common household products, ranging from tea to toothpaste. The oil is gathered via a distillation process whereby the mint leaves are steamed, allowing natural oils to surface. It can take hundreds of leaves to produce just a few teaspoons of mint oil, but just a couple drops can be extremely powerful. Mint oil is also frequently added to massage oil, lotions and shampoos.

Mint, Peppermint, Field mine, Japanese Mint

Mint, Peppermint, Field mine, Japanese Mint
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Mint Leaves, Mint oil, Mint crystal, Mint chips

Request a Quote !

Description
Perennial herbs, 30-50cm High : Stems quadrangular, erect or prostate, rooting at the nodes. Leaves opposite, ovate, softly tomentose on both sides, margins serrate, Inflorescence in axillary capitate whorl: flowers small, white or lilac.

Chemical Constituents
The whole plant yields an essential oil consisting of L-menthol 65-85%, menthhyl acetate, L-menthone, L-a-pinene, limonene.

Cosmetic Uses
Mint oil is commonly used for medicinal, culinary and cosmetic purposes. Mint is well known for its ability to ease indigestion and upset stomach. The menthol in mint can help clear sinuses and relieve cold symptoms. In some cases, mint is used to alleviate migraines and fever. It is best to consult a physician before self-treating any potential ailment or symptoms.

Mint is Aromatic, cosmetic, culinary, and medicinal. Fresh or dried leaves scent sachets and potpourris. Spearmint is used in baths to refresh and cool skin, in facials to cleanse the skin, and in lotions. Mint oil has wide uses in tooth paste, mouth wash, chewing gum, candy, hair oil, perfume,  and cosmetic products.

Mint oil can be found in a wide variety of common household products, ranging from tea to toothpaste. The oil is gathered via a distillation process whereby the mint leaves are steamed, allowing natural oils to surface. It can take hundreds of leaves to produce just a few teaspoons of mint oil, but just a couple drops can be extremely powerful. Mint oil is also frequently added to massage oil, lotions and shampoos.

Mint, Peppermint, Field Mine, Japanese Mint

Mint, Peppermint, Field Mine, Japanese Mint
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Mint LeavesMint oilMint crystalMint chipsDescription
Perennial herbs, 30-50cm High : Stems quadrangular, erect or prostate, rooting at the nodes. Leaves opposite, ovate, softly tomentose on both sides, margins serrate, Inflorescence in axillary capitate whorl: flowers small, white or lilac. 

Chemical Constituents 
The whole plant yields an essential oil consisting of L-menthol 65-85%, menthhyl acetate, L-menthone, L-a-pinene, limonene. 

Cosmetic Uses
Mint Oil is commonly used for medicinal, culinary and cosmetic purposes. Mint is well known for its ability to ease indigestion and upset stomach. The menthol in mint can help clear sinuses and relieve cold symptoms. In some cases, mint is used to alleviate migraines and fever. It is best to consult a physician before self-treating any potential ailment or symptoms. 

Mint is Aromatic, cosmetic, culinary, and medicinal. Fresh or dried leaves scent sachets and potpourris. Spearmint is used in baths to refresh and cool skin, in facials to cleanse the skin, and in lotions. Mint oil has wide uses in tooth paste, mouth wash, chewing gum, candy, hair oil, perfume and cosmetic products. 

Mint oil can be found in a wide variety of common household products, ranging from tea to toothpaste. The oil is gathered via a distillation process whereby the mint leaves are steamed, allowing natural oils to surface. It can take hundreds of leaves to produce just a few teaspoons of mint oil, but just a couple drops can be extremely powerful. Mint oil is also frequently added to massage oil, lotions and shampoos. 

Medicinal Uses
The entire plant, apart from the roods, is antibacterial and antibrile. It yields an essential oil and menthol which exert, through their rapid evaporation, slightly anaesthetic and anodyne local effect. It is effective in coryza, adiaphoretic fever, headache, rhinitis, cough sore throat, arthralgia, neuralgia, colic, vomiting, dyspepsia, diarrhoea and prurigo. The essential oil and menthol are the constituents of several balsams. Poultices of fresh leaves and th inhalation of essential oil and menthol are also prescribed. 

Rosemary

Rosemary
Parts offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Rosemary Leaves, Rosemary Flower

Description
A exotic leafy evergreen shrub up to 2 m. high leaves narrow, entire, with revoluts margins; flowers few, in axillary racemes; bluish or white or pale violet; nutlets smoth, ovoid sub-globose.

Chemical Constituents
Volatile oil, containing borneol, camphene, camphor, cineole., Flavonoids, Tannins, Rosmarinic acid, Diterpenes, Rosmaricine.

Cosmetic Uses
Use an infusion as a rinse to lighten blond hair, and to condition and tone all hair. Try mixing an infusion half and half with shampoo to strengthen hair. An infusion can also be used as an invigorating toner and astringent. Rosemary added to a bath strengthens and refreshes, especially when used following an illness. Contains antioxidants which are oil soluble. Undiluted it should be thick, sticky and brownish/green. The aromatic oil is added to soaps, creams, lotions, perfumes, and toilet water.

Use the dried leaves as potpourri and in sachets to scent clothes and linen and deter moths. Rosmary is grown as a companion plant for cabbage, beans carrots and sage. It helps to deter cabbage moths, bean beetles and carrot flies.

Rosemary (Rosmarinus Officinalis)

Rosemary (Rosmarinus Officinalis)
Parts offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Rosemary Leaves, Rosemary Flower

Description
A exotic leafy evergreen shrub up to 2 m. high leaves narrow, entire, with revoluts margins; flowers few, in axillary racemes; bluish or white or pale violet; nutlets smoth, ovoid sub-globose.

Chemical Constituents
Volatile oil, containing borneol, camphene, camphor, cineole., Flavonoids, Tannins, Rosmarinic acid, Diterpenes, Rosmaricine.

Cosmetic Uses
Use an infusion as a rinse to lighten blond hair, and to condition and tone all hair. Try mixing an infusion half and half with shampoo to strengthen hair. An infusion can also be used as an invigorating toner and astringent. Rosemary added to a bath strengthens and refreshes, especially when used following an illness. Contains antioxidants which are oil soluble. Undiluted it should be thick, sticky and brownish/green. The aromatic oil is added to soaps, creams, lotions, perfumes, and toilet water.

Use the dried leaves as potpourri and in sachets to scent clothes and linen and deter moths. Rosmary is grown as a companion plant for cabbage, beans carrots and sage. It helps to deter cabbage moths, bean beetles and carrot flies.

Rosemary (Rosmarinus Officinalis)

Rosemary (Rosmarinus Officinalis)
Parts offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Rosemary Leaves, Rosemary Flower

Request a Quote !

Description
A exotic leafy evergreen shrub up to 2 m. high leaves narrow, entire, with revoluts margins; flowers few, in axillary racemes; bluish or white or pale violet; nutlets smoth, ovoid sub-globose.

Chemical Constituents
Volatile oil, containing borneol, camphene, camphor, cineole., Flavonoids, Tannins, Rosmarinic acid, Diterpenes, Rosmaricine.

Cosmetic Uses
Use an infusion as a rinse to lighten blond hair, and to condition and tone all hair. Try mixing an infusion half and half with shampoo to strengthen hair. An infusion can also be used as an invigorating toner and astringent. Rosemary added to a bath strengthens and refreshes, especially when used following an illness. Contains antioxidants which are oil soluble. Undiluted it should be thick, sticky and brownish/green. The aromatic oil is added to soaps, creams, lotions, perfumes, and toilet water.

Use the dried leaves as potpourri and in sachets to scent clothes and linen and deter moths. Rosmary is grown as a companion plant for cabbage, beans carrots and sage. It helps to deter cabbage moths, bean beetles and carrot flies.

Rosemary

Rosemary
Parts offered 
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Rosemary LeavesRosemary FlowerDescription 
A exotic leafy evergreen shrub up to 2 m. high leaves narrow, entire, with revoluts margins; flowers few, in axillary racemes; bluish or white or pale violet; nutlets smoth, ovoid sub-globose. 

Chemical Constituents
Volatile oil, containing borneol, camphene, camphor, cineole., Flavonoids, Tannins, Rosmarinic acid, Diterpenes, Rosmaricine. 

Cosmetic Uses
Use an infusion as a rinse to lighten blond hair, and to condition and tone all hair. Try mixing an infusion half and half with shampoo to strengthen hair. An infusion can also be used as an invigorating toner and astringent. Rosemary added to a bath strengthens and refreshes, especially when used following an illness. Contains antioxidants which are oil soluble. Undiluted it should be thick, sticky and brownish/green. The aromatic oil is added to soaps, creams, lotions, perfumes, and toilet water. 

Use the dried leaves as potpourri and in sachets to scent clothes and linen and deter moths. Rosmary is grown as a companion plant for cabbage, beans carrots and sage. It helps to deter cabbage moths, bean beetles and carrot flies. 

Medicinal Uses
Tonic, Stimulant, Astringent, Nervine, anti-inflammatory, Carminative. Several studies done in the last several years show that oil from the leaves of the very plant sold as a spice for flavoring can help prevent the development of cancerous tumors in laboratory animals. One study, led by Chi-Tang Ho, Ph.D., professor in the Department of Food Science at Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New Jersey, showed that applying rosemary oil to the skin of experimental animals reduced their risk of cancer to half that found in animals that did not receive the application of oil. In other studies by the same research team, animals whose diets contained some rosemary oil had about half the incidence of colon cancer or lung cancer compared with animals not eating rosemary. 

Rosemary Oil

Rosemary Oil
Origin of Rosemary essential oil:
Rosemary is originally from Asia, but is now cultivated in France, Tunisia and Yugoslavia. It is native to the Mediterranean areas where it is grown extensively for commercial production. Rosemary was used in the middle ages to drive away evil spirits. It refreshes, clears the mind and energizes body, mind and spirit. It enhances circulation and eases muscle stiffness and aches when added to a bath or massage products. Rosemary's name is fitting given its wild growing conditions and the Latin word rose means "dew" and marinus means "sea".

Description of Rosemary essential oil:
It is a shrubby evergreen bush that grows up to 2 meters (4 feet) high with green-gray needle-shaped leaves and pale blue/lilac flowers that bees just love. Rosemary is a lovely plant of the Labiatae family and is very popular as a landscape plant in warmer climates. Rosemary oil has a clear, powerful refreshing herbal smell.

Appearance : Thin liquid

Aroma : Powerfully fresh, Woody, Foresty, Herbaceous and Camphor-like 

Color : Colorless to pale yellow

Chemical constituents: Rosemary oil has various chemical compounds that include Pinenes, camphene, limonene, cineol, borneal, camphor, linalol, terpineol, octanone and bornyl acetate.

Extraction: It is extracted by the steam distillation of leaves and flowering tops.

Aromatherapy uses:
It is a tonic for the heart, liver and gallbladder and helps to lower cholesterol levels and improve circulation. It is a good analgesic, easing muscle and arthritic pains and is particularly good for tired, overworked muscles. It is frequently used in liniments and is excellent for baths and massage. Its therapeutic actions are analgesic, antibacterial, antifungal, antiseptic, antispasmodic, astringent, carminative, cholagogue, hypertensive, nervine, rubefacient, stimulant, stomachic and sudorific. It is also considered antidepressant and uplifting. It is used for all variety respiratory problems colds, sinusitis, lung congestion and asthma. It stimulates the nervous system, motor nerves and adrenals. Traditionally used for healing skin problems, it is commonly added in preparations to help acne, eczema, over production of skin oil, dermatitis, etc. 

Pharmaceutical uses:
It is extremely helpful for the hair. Due to it's diuretic qualities, many have found it helpful when applied to joints and areas of water retention, such as cellulite. Rosemary can help stimulate the immune system.

The most important constituents of rosemary are carnosol, carnosic acid, caffeic acid and its derivatives such as rosmarinic acid. These compounds have powerful antioxidant activity. Rosmarinic acid is well absorbed from gastrointestinal tract and from the skin. It increases the production of prostaglandin E2 and reduces the production of leukotriene B4 in human white blood cells and inhibits the complement system. This makes rosmarinic acid a strong anti-inflammatory agent. 

Flavorings
Rosemary is widely used in cooking especially with roasted meats like lamb. Rosemary has antibacterial properties also. In the days before refrigeration, herbs like rosemary were rubbed into fresh meat to prevent spoilage. The flavoring possibilities of many herbs were most likely discovered through this preservative effect. Rosemary has been used as a culinary herbs from vegetables and are used in very small amount and provide flavor to the food.

Rosemary Oil (Rosmarinus Officinalis)

Rosemary Oil (Rosmarinus Officinalis)
Origin of Rosemary essential oil:
Rosemary is originally from Asia, but is now cultivated in France, Tunisia and Yugoslavia. It is native to the Mediterranean areas where it is grown extensively for commercial production. Rosemary was used in the middle ages to drive away evil spirits. It refreshes, clears the mind and energizes body, mind and spirit. It enhances circulation and eases muscle stiffness and aches when added to a bath or massage products. Rosemary's name is fitting given its wild growing conditions and the Latin word rose means "dew" and marinus means "sea".

Description of Rosemary essential oil:
It is a shrubby evergreen bush that grows up to 2 meters (4 feet) high with green-gray needle-shaped leaves and pale blue/lilac flowers that bees just love. Rosemary is a lovely plant of the Labiatae family and is very popular as a landscape plant in warmer climates. Rosemary oil has a clear, powerful refreshing herbal smell.

Appearance : Thin liquid

Aroma : Powerfully fresh, Woody, Foresty, Herbaceous and Camphor-like 

Color : Colorless to pale yellow

Chemical constituents: Rosemary oil has various chemical compounds that include Pinenes, camphene, limonene, cineol, borneal, camphor, linalol, terpineol, octanone and bornyl acetate.

Extraction: It is extracted by the steam distillation of leaves and flowering tops.

Aromatherapy uses:
It is a tonic for the heart, liver and gallbladder and helps to lower cholesterol levels and improve circulation. It is a good analgesic, easing muscle and arthritic pains and is particularly good for tired, overworked muscles. It is frequently used in liniments and is excellent for baths and massage. Its therapeutic actions are analgesic, antibacterial, antifungal, antiseptic, antispasmodic, astringent, carminative, cholagogue, hypertensive, nervine, rubefacient, stimulant, stomachic and sudorific. It is also considered antidepressant and uplifting. It is used for all variety respiratory problems colds, sinusitis, lung congestion and asthma. It stimulates the nervous system, motor nerves and adrenals. Traditionally used for healing skin problems, it is commonly added in preparations to help acne, eczema, over production of skin oil, dermatitis, etc.

Natural Tea Tree Oil / Tea Tree Leaves

Natural Tea Tree Oil / Tea Tree Leaves
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Natural Tea Tree OilTea Tree LeavesDescription 
Tea Tree an evergreen reaching 7 m, with laters of papery bark, pointed tea tree leaves and white flower spikes. 

Chemical constituents 
Natural Tea Tree Oil is volatile oil, terpinen-4-ol-40%, gamma-terpinene 24%, alphaterpinene 10%, cineol 5%.

Medicinal Uses
Tea Tree Oil is antisceptic, Anti bacterial, Anti fungal and Immune stimulant. 

Cosmetic uses
The compounds in natural tea tree oil benefit the skin and are non-irritating. The tea tree essential oil contains several important compounds, including terpines, cymones, pinines, terpineols, cineol, sesquiterpenes, and sesquiterpene alcohols. Tea tree oil is nice to have on hand for its proven abilities. Natural tea tree oil recommended for external use only in poultices and other skin cleansing applications. 

Those properties make tea tree essential oil a popular ingredient in shampoos, creams, skin cleansers, and other external cosmetic applications. Tea tree leaves are widely used in Facial Treatments, Hair Care, Nail Care, Oral Hygiene, Personal Hygiene, Shaving, Skin Care. Use natural tea tree oil after waxing or ear piercing to sanitise and anaesthetize. Excellent Natural Preservative. 

Tea Tree Oil has a long history of use as an herbal medicine. In recent years, biochemists and aromatherapists defined the therapeutic nature of tea tree essential oil, and as a result, tea tree has become widely popular as an alternative remedy. 

The key to natural tea tree oil's medicinal effectiveness is two chemical constituents found in the oil -- cineole and terpinen. Although both are bactericidal and germicidal, cineole can be a powerful skin irritant. Therefore, tea tree oils with low cineole and high terpinen contents are preferred. Because the terpinen found in tea tree oil is so mild, it can soothe cuts, scratches, sunburn and cold sores. Since it is non-irritating, you can apply a single drop of the oil directly to minor injuries once or twice a day. Some of the most effective aromatherapy uses for tea tree oil are cosmetic in nature. 

Turmeric, Turmeric Rhizomes, Long Turmeric

Turmeric, Turmeric Rhizomes, Long Turmeric
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Polished Turmeric Rhizomes, Unpolished Turmeric Rhizomes

Description
Tufty perennial herb about 1m high. Rhizome thick much-branched, golden-yellow, leaves large, entire, long-sheathed, glabrous on both sides. Inflorescence cylindrical , arising from the leaves, on a scape of yellow flowers and greenish or whitish bracts with pink tips.

Chemical Constituents
The rhizomes contain the pigment curcumin, and essential oil consisting of sesquiterpenes, zingiberene, D-a-phellandrene, tumerone, dehydroturmerone, y and a-alanto lactone curcumene, cineol.

Uses
The rhizome is well known for its anti-gastric-ulcer, and -inflammatory and cholagogic properties. It is prescribed in the therapy of gastric and duodenal ulcer, hepatitis, jaundice, menstrual disorders, post-partum or menstrual haematometra, contusions, rheumatism, pain in the extremities, boils and impetigo. It is also used as a pultice for wounds to avoid their cicatrization.

Turmeric, Turmeric Rhizomes, Long Turmeric

Turmeric, Turmeric Rhizomes, Long Turmeric
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Polished Turmeric Rhizomes, Unpolished Turmeric Rhizomes.

Description
Tufty perennial herb about 1m high. Rhizome thick much-branched, golden-yellow, leaves large, entire, long-sheathed, glabrous on both sides. Inflorescence cylindrical , arising from the leaves, on a scape of yellow flowers and greenish or whitish bracts with pink tips.

Chemical Constituents
The rhizomes contain the pigment curcumin, and essential oil consisting of sesquiterpenes, zingiberene, D-a-phellandrene, tumerone, dehydroturmerone, y and a-alanto lactone curcumene, cineol.

Uses
The rhizome is well known for its anti-gastric-ulcer, and -inflammatory and cholagogic properties. It is prescribed in the therapy of gastric and duodenal ulcer, hepatitis, jaundice, menstrual disorders, post-partum or menstrual haematometra, contusions, rheumatism, pain in the extremities, boils and impetigo. It is also used as a pultice for wounds to avoid their cicatrization.

Turmeric, Turmeric Rhizomes, Long Turmeric

Turmeric, Turmeric Rhizomes, Long Turmeric
Parts Offered
We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Polished Turmeric RhizomesUnpolished Turmeric Rhizomes
Description
Tufty perennial herb about 1m high. Rhizome thick much-branched, golden-yellow, leaves large, entire, long-sheathed, glabrous on both sides. Inflorescence cylindrical , arising from the leaves, on a scape of yellow flowers and greenish or whitish bracts with pink tips. 

Chemical Constituents
The rhizomes contain the pigment curcumin, and essential oil consisting of sesquiterpenes, zingiberene, D-a-phellandrene, tumerone, dehydroturmerone, y and a-alanto lactone curcumene, cineol. 

Uses
The rhizome is well known for its anti-gastric-ulcer, and -inflammatory and cholagogic properties. It is prescribed in the therapy of gastric and duodenal ulcer, hepatitis, jaundice, menstrual disorders, post-partum or menstrual haematometra, contusions, rheumatism, pain in the extremities, boils and impetigo. It is also used as a pultice for wounds to avoid their cicatrization. 

Valerian Root, Valerian Oil

Valerian Root, Valerian Oil
Products offered
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Valerian RootValerian Oil
Description
A tufted, hairy, herbaceous perennial upto 45cm in height with thick horizontal root-stock basal radical leaves long-stalked, deeply cordate-ovate, usually toothed or sinuate, cauline leaves only a few, much smaller, entire or sometimes pinnate, flowers white or tinged with pink in terminal corymbs, often unisexual, the male and female on different plants, fruits oblong, compressed, hairy or nearly hairless. 

Chemical Constituents
Actinidine, carotene, calarene, calarenol, elemol, jatamols A and B, jatamansic acid, Jatamansone, nardol, nardostachonol, norseychelanone, seychellane, seychellene, spirojatomol, valeranal, valeranone, virolin, angelicin, jatamansin, jatamansinol, oroselol. 

Uses
The roots are bitter, acrid, astringent, thermogenic, alexteric, emollient, anodyne, vulenerary,hypontic, carminative, digestive, stomachic, laxative, hepato and cardiotonic, trichogenous, expectorant, diuretic, emmengagouge, , febrifuge, ophthalmic and tonic. They are useful in vitiated conditions of kapha and vata, arthralgia, ulcers, wounds , epilepsy, convulsion, dyspepsia, flatulene, colic, ascites, constipation, jaundice, cardiac debility, dry cough, asthma, strangury, amennorrhoea, dysmenorrhoea, seminal weakness, chronic and intermittent fevers, ophthalmopathy, skin diseases, falling or hair, splenopathy, nephropathy, gleet, pharyngitis, leprosy, erysipelas and general debility. 

History and uses
A popular and reliable sleep aid, valerian has not always been used for it's  properties. In ancient Greece is was prescribed for digestive problems, nausea and urinary tract disorders, while native peoples relied on another species of valerian for treating cuts and wounds. However, recent research has lent support to valerian's use as a . Studies have indicated that active ingredients in the plant's pungent root both depress the central nervous system and relax smooth muscle tissue (involuntary muscles, such as those that control the intestines and the blood vesels.) In controlled tests, the herb has been shown to lessen the time needed to fall asleep, and it also produces a deep, satisfying rest, similar to that of many commercial sleep aids. In addition, valerian doesn't cause "sleep hangovers" the next morning, nor does it produce dependancy as some prescription pills can. 

But valerian is not just useful for inducing sleep. It has also been found effective for calming nervous stomachs, and may be taken during the day to relieve symptoms of stress. 

Tinctures and capsules are widely available, and are especially popular in Europe. But valerian is also effective in other forms, including teas and liquid extracts - although many people are put off by valerian's strong smell. Cats, on the other hand, are wildly attracted to the pungent roots of valerian, which contain a chemical similar to one that may be found in catnip. Valerian is generally considered safe but, like most medicinal herbs, should not be used to treat infants. In addition, pregnant women should consult their obstetricians before using valerian or any other herbals. Plant Parts & Active Compounds : Root. Essential oil, valeric acid, and chemically unstable compounds called valepotriates. 

Valerian Root, Valerian Oil

Valerian Root, Valerian Oil (Valeriana Jatamansi Jones, Valeriana Wallichii)
Products offered

We are wholesale suppliers and exporters of :-
Valerian Root, Valerian Oil

Description
A tufted, hairy, herbaceous perennial upto 45cm in height with thick horizontal root-stock basal radical leaves long-stalked, deeply cordate-ovate, usually toothed or sinuate, cauline leaves only a few, much smaller, entire or sometimes pinnate, flowers white or tinged with pink in terminal corymbs, often unisexual, the male and female on different plants, fruits oblong, compressed, hairy or nearly hairless.

Chemical Constituents
Actinidine, carotene, calarene, calarenol, elemol, jatamols A and B, jatamansic acid, Jatamansone, nardol, nardostachonol, norseychelanone, seychellane, seychellene, spirojatomol, valeranal, valeranone, virolin, angelicin, jatamansin, jatamansinol, oroselol.

Uses
The roots are bitter, acrid, astringent, thermogenic, alexteric, emollient, anodyne, vulenerary,hypontic, carminative, digestive, stomachic, laxative, hepato and cardiotonic, trichogenous, expectorant, diuretic, emmengagouge, , febrifuge, ophthalmic and tonic. They are useful in vitiated conditions of kapha and vata, arthralgia, ulcers, wounds , epilepsy, convulsion, dyspepsia, flatulene, colic, ascites, constipation, jaundice, cardiac debility, dry cough, asthma, strangury, amennorrhoea, dysmenorrhoea, seminal weakness, chronic and intermittent fevers, ophthalmopathy, skin diseases, falling or hair, splenopathy, nephropathy, gleet, pharyngitis, leprosy, erysipelas and general debility.

History and uses
A popular and reliable sleep aid, valerian has not always been used for it's properties. In ancient Greece is was prescribed for digestive problems, nausea and urinary tract disorders, while native peoples relied on another species of valerian for treating cuts and wounds. However, recent research has lent support to valerian's use as a . Studies have indicated that active ingredients in the plant's pungent root both depress the central nervous system and relax smooth muscle tissue (involuntary muscles, such as those that control the intestines and the blood vesels.) In controlled tests, the herb has been shown to lessen the time needed to fall asleep, and it also produces a deep, satisfying rest, similar to that of many commercial sleep aids. In addition, valerian doesn't cause "sleep hangovers" the next morning, nor does it produce dependancy as some prescription can.

But valerian is not just useful for inducing sleep. It has also been found effective for calming nervous stomachs, and may be taken during the day to relieve symptoms of stress.

Tinctures and capsules are widely available, and are especially popular in Europe. But valerian is also effective in other forms, including teas and liquid extracts - although many people are put off by valerian's strong smell. Cats, on the other hand, are wildly attracted to the pungent roots of valerian, which contain a chemical similar to one that may be found in catnip. Valerian is generally considered safe but, like most medicinal herbs, should not be used to treat infants. In addition, pregnant women should consult their obstetricians before using valerian or any other herbals. Plant Parts & Active Compounds : Root. Essential oil, valeric acid, and chemically unstable compounds called valepotriates.

Sweet Violet, Violet Flowers, Viola

Sweet Violet, Violet Flowers, Viola
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Violet FlowersViolet LeavesCosmetic Uses
The plant has long been cultivated for its perfume, as well as being added to cosmetics, drinks, sweets, and syrups, and long thought of as the plant of ancient goddesses. Syrups are made from infusions and used to treat coughs. Mouthwashes are also made from infusions and used for mouth and throat infections. Flowers are good for skin rashes and irritant eczema. Decoctions from the flowers are used as an eyebath and mouthwash. They are also crystallized and added to desserts.

There is considerably more to the common sweet violet (Viola Odorata) that meets the eye, although this hardy little perennial with exquisite flowers and broad, heart-shaped leaves is certainly attractive ... be it in the woods or in a shaded garden. However, it has also been used through the ages in medicinal preparations, culinary concoctions, perfumes, cosmetics, and dyes. 

Sweet Violets either fresh or dried are used in teas or baths for the soothing and slight astringent quality. Violets contain salicylic acid and are extremely high in vitamins A and C. Violet flower water (1/4 c. Violets steeped in warm spring water for 30 minutes, strained, bottled and refrigerated) is used on the face as a tonic and healing spritz for all sorts of facial afflictions. It is wonderful as an after-shave water or even as a wash for baby's skin. If the leaves and flowers are macerated in oil, strained and then beeswax added, this cream is excellent as a daily application to remove cosmetics, or can be used daily on your face and hands for dry skin. 

Description: 
Pure, use in lip gloss, lotions & creams; for sealing corked bottles. Solid at room temperature. 

Chemical Constituents: 
Violate flower and root contain an emetic principle named 'voiline'. It forms salts with acids. It is volatile oil. Roots contain several coloring matters-ionone and ionine. The plant also contains glucoside, methol salicylic ester and saponins.

Medicinal Uses: 
Sore throat. Fevers. The root is laxative, good febrifuge, tonic, expectorant, diuretic, it alleviates thirst, relieves inflammation. The medicated oil of Viola odorata is used for abdominal pain. It relieves cough and acts as . The root is an emetic. A syrup, made from the flower petals, is good medicine for cough, hoarseness of voice. The syrup, when mixed with almond oil, is a gentle laxative for children and also helps to soothe irritative cough and to relieve sore-throat. It is considered antipyretic and diaphoretic and very useful in relieving febrile symptoms.

More

In the 1930s, sweet violet was widely used to treat breast and lung cancer and still figures in alternative cancer therapies, especially after surgery, to prevent the development of secondary tumors. The flowers were once popular in syrups, which were used for a wide variety of complaints. 

The Chinese variety is used mainly to treat infectious skin conditions including boils. It is also used to treat snakebites and taken internally for lymphatic inflammations and breast abscesses. The aerial parts of the sweet violet are used for coughs, bronchitis, and phlegm. 
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