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ORANGE OIL (Citrus Sinensis)

Orange essential oil is brought to large use in Aromatherapy, as it is considered to bring calm and peace to the person, to whom this oil is applied. The botanical name for this aromatic plant is Citrus sinensis, however, it is more commonly known by the name orange. It belongs to the Rutaceae family and is called Portugal or China orange. It has a very pleasant, sweet and citrusy aroma.

Orange tree is an evergreen tree which boasts of its dark green leaves, beautiful white flowers and bright orange fruit having sweet juice. The fruit has a rough covering around.The oil or juice is extracted from the orange peel through the process of cold pressing. The yield is near about 0.3 -0.5 %. Sweet Orange oil is an excellent antidepressant. It serves as a great diuretic that helps to smoothen the urinary system. It is a fabulous body toner. It takes the complete responsibility of human body. It not just ensures the physical wellbeing, but also soothes the mind, thereby relieving stress. Orange essential oil is very valuable in the treatment of diseases such as flatulence, constipation, stress, slow digestion and dull skin. Thus, it provides a multitude of health benefits for which it is preferred amongst others.

orange oil
Specification of Orange Oil
Product Code LJP/ORO
Name Orange Oil Sweet
Botanical Name Citrus Sinensis
Specific Gravity

0.8425 – 0.8450 @ 20°C

Referactive Index

1.4730 – 1.4740 @ 20°C


Cold-pressed of the ripe orange peel.


Yellowish orange to dark orange liquid.


The bitter orange has provided food and medicine for thousands of years. It yields neroli oil from its flowers, and the oil known as petit grain from its leaves and young shoots. Both distillates are used extensively in perfumery. Orange flower water is a byproduct of distillation and is used in perfumery and to flavor candy and baked goods, as well as being used for medicinal purposes.

Oranges and cardiovascular health

An orange a day promotes cardiovascular health. One health study found that drinking one daily glass of orange juice reduced the risk of stroke by 25 percent. Countless other studies have confirmed similar benefits from regular consumption of citrus.

For example, oranges are rich in vitamin C. They are also rich in flavonoids, such as hesperidin, that work to revive vitamin C after it has quenched a free radical. In other words, the hesperidin strengthens and amplifies the effect of vitamin C in your body. In an interesting human clinical trial, orange juice was shown to elevate HDL cholesterol ("good" cholesterol) while lowering LDL (so-called bad) cholesterol.

The fiber in oranges is another major contributor to heart health. Citrus fruit (especially tangerines) are one of the richest sources of high quality pectin - a type of dietary fiber. Pectin is a major component of the kind of fiber that is known to lower cholesterol. Pectin is also helpful in stabilizing blood sugar. A single orange provides 3 grams of fiber, and dietary fiber has been associated with a wide range of health benefits.
Oranges also help prevent cardiovascular disease by supplying folate, also called "folacin" or "folic acid," when used in supplementary form. Folate is one of the B vitamins. The total folic acid content in the average diet has been found to be below the recommended daily allowances, and mild-to-moderate folate deficiency is common. In fact, folate deficiency is known to be among the most common vitamin deficiencies in the world. We know that dietary folate can play an important role in the prevention of cardiovascular disease; it is essential for the maintenance of normal DNA and also plays a role in the prevention of colon and cervical cancers, and possibly even breast cancer.


Benefits / Uses

The strongly acidic fruit of the bitter oranges stimulates the digestion and relieves flatulence. An infusion of the fruit is thought to soothe headaches, calm palpitations, and lower fevers. The juice helps the body eliminate waste products, and, being rich in vitamin C, helps the immune system ward off infection. If taken to excess, however, its acid content can exacerbate arthritis. In Chinese herbal medicine, the unripe fruit, known as zhi shi, is thought to "regulate the qi," helping to relieve flatulence and abdominal bloating, and to open the bowels. The essential oils of bitter orange, especially neroli, are sedative. In Western medicine, these oils are used to reduce heart rate and palpitations, to encourage sleep, and to soothe the digestive tract. Diluted neroli is applied as a relaxing massage oil. The distilled flower water is antispasmodic and sedative.

Safety Data

Sweet orange is generally considered safe although there are some concerns about citrus oils being phototoxic. Some authors advise against using any citrus oils on the skin; others feel that sweet orange is perfectly safe.

Food Grade Silver Coated Aluminium Container/HDPE drum.


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