Fresh, green, coniferous, slightly sweet citrusy top note
Often associated with the holidays. Grand Firs are a popular Christmas tree. As with other fir trees, the needles are often brewed or steeped and drank as a tea or used for additions to cleaning products. The needles are also added to smudge bundles.
5 mL, 10 mL, 1/2 oz., and 1 oz. essential oils are packaged in amber glass bottles with drop reducers for easy application. Larger sizes are packaged in amber screw cap bottles and do not come with reducers or droppers.
We are currently transitioning to a smudge-proof label for our essential oils. If ordering more than one oil you may receive both types of labels as we make this transition. Our new labels are a poly-base and printed in full color in-house.
Blends Well With
Benzoin, cistus, citrus oils, clary sage, ginger, lavender, marjoram, pine, rosemary
Grand Fir was first described by David Douglas as he collected specimens along his travels through the Pacific Northwest. In the timber industry Grand Fir is often cataloged as a Hem Fir, which is a blanket term used to describe many types of conifer wood.
This oil can cause skin sensitization. Never use essential oils undiluted, in eyes or mucus membranes. Do not take internally unless working with a qualified and expert practitioner. Keep away from children.
Before using topically, perform a small patch test on your inner forearm or back by applying a small quantity of diluted essential oil and apply a bandage. Wash the area if you experience any irritation. If no irritation occurs after 48 hours it is safe to use on your skin.
For educational purposes only. This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.