With a scent that is fresh and pure, floral aldehyde is an organic compound with an auspicious start. Though aldehydes occur naturally, the first synthetic compound was developed in 1921 by noted perfumer Ernest Beaux. The French-Russian Beaux was working on a new batch of nine perfumes for Coco Chanel when, the story goes, he accidently added too much synthetic aldehyde. But too much was a good thing in this instance, and that particular perfume—No. 5 in Beaux’s suite of fragrances—became the iconic Chanel No. 5.
Premium Fragrance Notes
All our synthetic fragrance notes are premium grade, alcohol-free, phthalate-free, and undiluted. We work hard to ensure that your perfume ingredients are top-quality, highly concentrated, and will mix neatly with both alcohol and oil bases. These are not ready to wear as fragrances – they MUST be diluted before applying directly to skin. It is always a good idea to do a patch test for allergies, with both natural and synthetic materials. And of course – do not eat the oils. No matter how yummy they may smell.
Note: Although these are phthalate-free, they are NOT non-toxic. Don't eat them. Don't drink them. Patch test on skin. Dilute before wearing.
This fragrance oil has a sweet soft powdery floral scent. The scent alone straight out of the bottle may be too much for some and for others a pleasant floral scent. I blended this... view more oil with Amber, Myrhh, Oakmoss, Blood orange, Peach, and Water fragrance oils for a womens perfume and it smells wonderful! I did mix this oil also with Sandalwood, White Musk, Lime, and Dragons Blood to name a few for a mens cologne and so it works well for mens colognes too! So all in all a great floral scent to add to your collection. view less
I didn\'t like this one, it\'s too synthetic smelling to me and has to many things going on all at once, it has a sharpness I am not fond of. I could see using this in soap maybe b... view moreut not as a perfume to wear all day. Might be better mixed. Oh well ya can\'t win them all. view less