Cypress, Alaskan eo / Precious Woods, Powdery, Resinous / $24 oz Chamaecyparis nootkatensis
Alaskan cypress essential oil is a reddish brown liquid displaying a fresh, dry, precious woods bouquet with a powdery resinous undertone.
In natural perfumery used in precious woods accords, forest notes, sacred perfumes, incense bouquets.
Blends well with agarwood eo and co2, allspice eo and co2; amber melange; ambergris melange; ambrette seed eo and co2; anise star eo and co2; amyris eo; angelica root eo and co2; aglaia abs; aruacaria eo; benzoin abs; birch sweet eo; birch tar eo; buddha wood eo and co2; cade eo; cabreuva eo; calamus eo and co2; cedarwood eo's and abs's; cardamom eo and co2; cassia eo and co2; cinnamon bark eo, co2 and abs; choya loban, choya nakh; choya ral; cistus eo an abs; clove bud eo, co2 and abs; cocoa co2 and abs; copal bark co2; costus co2; cypress eo's and abs; cypriol/nagarmotha eo and co2; davana eo and co2; elder flower abs and co2; fir balsam eo and abs; fenugreek eo, co2 and abs; frankincense eo, co2 and abs; elemi eo and abs; galangal eo; galbanum eo, co2 and abs; hay abs; guiacawood eo; hinoki eo; hiba eo; henna co2; hop eo and co2; juniper berry eo and co2; khella eo; lapsong souchong co2; lawang eo; mandarin eo; mastic eo and abs; massoia bark co2; mushroom abs; myrrh eo, co2 and abs; muhuhu eo; nutmeg eo, co2 and abs; opoponax eo and abs; oakmoss abs; osmanthus abs; orris root eo, co2 and abs; patchouli eo, co2 and abs; peru balsam eo and abs; pine eo and abs; poplar bud abs and eo; sage clary eo and abs; saffron co2; seaweed abs; sandalwood eo, co2 and abs; siamwood eo; styrax eo and abs; spruce eo and abs; spikenard eo and co2; templin eo; tonka bean abs; vanilla abs and co2; zradevtz eo and co2; vetiver eo, co2 and abs
Two species of Chamaecyparis (Cupressus Nootkatensis and C. Lawsoniana) inhabit Pacific North America and are among the noblest and most valuable trees of this continent. The more northern of the two, C. Nootkatensis, the Sitka or Yellow Cedar, is a common inhabitant of southeastern Alaska, where it is scattered through the forests of Spruces and Hemlocks which cover the coast mountains, and ranges southward through western British Columbia and Washington to the valley of the Santiam River, in Oregon. It is the most valuable timber-tree of Alaska, where it sometimes grows to the height of one hundred and twenty feet, with a trunk six feet in diameter. Its light, close-grained pale yellow wood has no superior in our forests as material for the cabinetmaker, and in its lasting quality when put into the ground. The slender branches of the Yellow Cedar, sweeping outward and upward in long curves and furnished with long, gracefully drooping frondlike bright yellow-green branchlets, make this tree lovely in its native forests ; but to develop all its beauties it requires the humid climate of the north-west coast, and in drier regions displays little of the grace and vigor which make it one of the handsomest of our conifers.
Garden and Forest: A Journal of Horticulture, Landscape Art and ..., Volume 10
edited by Charles Sprague Sargent
UPS GROUND SHIPPING ONLY
SDS | CofA
SDS and CofA Available on Request
Note: Limit 10 samples per order.