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Clementine Essential Oil

$9.99

Clementines are small, sweet fruits grown by crossing the mandarin and the sweet orange. Commercially available clementines are usually seedless, with a thin, easily peeled skin. Our clementine oil is cold pressed from the rind of Citrus nobilis fruits grown in Italy.

Botanical Name: Citrus nobilis
Country of Origin: Italy
Extraction Method: Cold expression
Plant Part: Rind Aromatic Scent: fresh, crisp citrus aroma
Blends Well With: Orange, Lime, Lavender, Clary Sage, Geranium

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Description

Clementine essential oil is a potent, refreshing and sweet-scented oil that not only provides you with its cleansing properties but also uplifts your mood.

 

Specifics:

Botanical Name: Citrus nobilis

Origin: Italy

Extraction: Cold expression

Plant Part: Rind Aromatic Scent: fresh, crisp citrus aroma

Blends Well With: Geranium, Orange, Clary Sage, Lavender, Lime, Lavender

 

The citrus fruit Clementine is a natural hybrid of mandarin and sweet orange, with its essential oil being pressed from the peel. Like other citrus oils, this one’s rich in cleansing chemical component Limonene; however it tastes sweeter than most types which makes for an interesting zesty flavor profile overall!

 

Clementine Essential Oil Benefits:

Clementine is a multifaceted fruit with many benefits to offer. It can support immune system function, metabolic health and gastrointestinal well-being. The oil from this citrus fruit has been found to be beneficial for relieving occasional heartburn or indigestion in addition to assisting healthy respiratory functions too! Citrus oils, including Clementine’s, have been used for centuries to enhance mood and elevate the mind. Not only does diffusing this aromatic oil lift your spirit but it also purifies and cleanses any room in which you do so!

 

Research:

Clementines are thought to have been discovered by Father Clement Rodier in the 1800’s when a botanist crossed two different types of oranges–sweet and mandarin. Some others say they date back centuries in Italy or China. By the 1900s, clementines had become popular in the United States.