Aceite esencial de macis, 100 % puro, 1/2 fl oz (15 mL) Frasco con dosificador
The nutmeg tree (Myristica fragrans) is truly a gift from nature, as it provides two important international spices: nutmeg, which are the seeds, and mace, which is the crimson aril (a lacy covering) found surrounding the seeds. Native to the Spice Islands (Moluccas) of Indonesia, this small evergreen tree is also cultivated in the Caribbean, Malaysia, and India, where it’s used in everything from cuisines, perfumery, soap making, and more!
Plant Part Used
Medium strength. Rich, spicy and warm, reminiscent of freshly ground nutmeg.
Invigorating, revitalizing, & stimulating. Warming for the emotions, helping to promote a sense of comfort and openness.
Blends Well With
Bay, Black Pepper, Clary Sage, Coriander, Geranium, Lavender, Lime, Mandarin, Peru Balsam, Petitgrain, Rosemary
History of Mace
Nutmeg and mace have been a prized part of the spice trade for centuries. During the Middle Ages, it was primarily traded by Arab people, who mysteriously never revealed the source of the highly demanded spice, making it an exotic prized and costly spice throughout Europe. Today, mace lends its delicate flavor and saffron-like color to many cuisines, and is also a unique and wonderful addition to any aromatherapy collection as an essential oil.
Using Mace Oil
All essential oil blends are for aromatherapy use only and are not for ingesting!
Bath & Shower
Add 5-10 drops of mace oil to hot bath water, or sprinkle into shower steam before getting in for an at-home spa experience.
8-10 drops of essential oil per 1 ounce of carrier oil. Apply a small amount directly to areas of concern, such as muscles, skin or joints. Work the oil gently into the skin until it is fully absorbed to fully experience the benefits of mace oil.
Inhale the aromatic vapors directly from the bottle, or place a few drops in a burner or diffuser to fill a room with its scent.
Mace Oil can be used in your homemade DIY projects, such as in candles, soaps, and body care products!