Cardamom oil - Certified Organic 100% Pure & Natural

Cardamom oil - Certified Organic
Elettaria cardamomum
  • Cardamom oil - Certified Organic  1
  • Cardamom oil - Certified Organic  2
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Availability: In Stock
Available Options
* Product Size
1000 ML/33.81OZ/2.20lbs $ 218.75
5000 ML/169.07OZ/11.00lbs $ 1071.88
10000 ML/338.14OZ/22.00lbs $ 2132.81
20000 ML/676.28OZ/44,092.45lbs $ 4221.88
25000 ML/845.35OZ/55,115.57lbs $ 5195.31
50000 ML/1,690.70OZ/110.00lbs $ 10171.88
100000 ML/3,381.40OZ/220.00lbs $ 19906.25
180000 ML/6,086.52OZ/396,832.07lbs $ 35437.50

Botanical name  Elettaria cardamomum L.

Family  Zingiberaceae

Source  Seeds

Origin   India

Description / Color / Consistency  A light, colourless to very pale yellow liquid..

Aromatic Summary / Note / Strength of Aroma  Sweet, floral and eucalyptus-like Flavor: Strong and spicy

Blends With  Rose, Orange, Bergamot, Cinnamon Bark, Clove Bud, Caraway, and Cedar wood.

Product Abstract

Cardamom a member of the ginger family and it is one of the world’s oldest spices and its use dates back to thousands of years ago. Cardamom may look like one whole seed, but it is actually a seed pod; inside the pale, green, papery outer layer are several tiny black seeds. Cardamom pods grow between the sizes of 1/4-inch to 3/4-inch. Cardamom is native to India, but it also grows in Sri Lanka, Guatemala, Indo-China, and Tanzania. Guatemala is the world’s largest producer of this aromatic spice while India, the leading producer of cardamom in the 20th century, ranks in at second. One thousand years ago, Vikings brought Cardamom to modern day Scandinavia it remains a staple of Scandinavian baking. It is one of the world’s most expensive spices, second only to saffron.

History

The use of cardamom dates back to at least 4,000 years. Considered one of the world’s oldest spices, it was used in ancient Egypt for its medicinal properties – and even as a part of rituals and embalming. And the Romans and Greeks used this spice for its pungent aroma. The Vikings discovered it during their travels and brought it back to Scandinavia.

Common Usage

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • Prevents Colorectal Cancer
  • Good for Cardiovascular Health
  • Anti-depressant
  • Prevents Gastrointestinal Diseases
  • Antimicrobial Properties
  • Anti-spasmodic and Anti-inflammatory Properties
  • Dental Diseases
  • Anti-asthmatic Property
  • Detoxifies the Body
  • Improves Blood Circulation
  • Treats Nausea, Sore Throats, and Vomiting
  • Helps Fight Depression
  • Fights Asthma
  • Aids In Diabetes Treatment
  • Lowers Blood Pressure Levels
  • Dental Diseases
  • Improves Blood Circulation
  • Treats Nausea, Sore Throats, and Vomiting

Cautions

There are no inherent dangers to Cardamom essential oil, except in some rare cases of irritation when a highly concentrated form was applied to the skin.

Key constituents

1,8-Cineole  26.5–44.6%

a-Terpinyl acetate 29.2–39.7%

Linalyl acetate  0.7–7.7%

(þ)-Limonene  1.7–6.0%

Linalool  0.4–5.9%

a-Terpineol  0.8–4.3%

Sabinene  2.5–3.8%

Terpinen-4-ol  0.9–3.2%

(E)-Nerolidol  0.1–2.7%

b-Myrcene  0.2–2.2%

a-Pinene  0.6–1.5%

Geraniol  0.3–1.1%

Quality Cardamom oil may be adulterated by the addition of 1,8-cineole, a-terpinyl acetate or linalyl acetate .

Safety summary

Hazards

Essential oils high in 1,8-cineole can cause CNS and breathing problems in young children.

Contraindications  Do not apply to or near the face of infants or children.

Regulatory guidelines Has GRAS status.

Organ-specific effects

Adverse skin reactions  Undiluted cardamon oil was not irritating to the skin of either rabbits or mice; tested at 4% on 25 volunteers it was neither irritating nor sensitizing. It is nonphototoxic. 1,8-Cineole presents a low risk of both skin irritation and sensitization.

Reproductive toxicity  1,8-Cineole shows no evidence of teratogenesis in mice at 100 mg/kg/day sc.

Systemic effects

Acute toxicity

Cardamon oil acute oral LD50 in rats 5 g/kg; acute dermal LD50 in rabbits >5 g/kg. 1,8-Cineole has been reported to cause serious poisoning in young children when accidentally instilled into the nose.

Carcinogenic/anticarcinogenic potential

Cardamon oil dosedependently inhibited aflatoxin B1-induced adducts in calf thymus DNA, in the presence of rat liver microsomes. Cardamon oil significantly induced glutathione S-transferase in mouse liver, but significantly reduced levels of CYP.

Comments

Cardamon oil significantly inhibited gastric irritation and ulcerative lesions induced by ethanol and aspirin in rats.

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