Palo Santo takaisinvirtaus suitsukekartio - Green Tree
FRAGRANCE PERCEPTION: Palo Santo is the fragrance of the naturally dried and collected wood from the jungle, a fragrance with real wood and resin notes. Very purifying and often used in rituals and ceremonies.
Recently in our range of Green Tree incense, an incense made on a small scale in Bangelore that is still made entirely by hand. Started as a family product, but has grown in the meantime, providing work to some local families in the Bangalore slums. This incense has been made absolutely child labor-free and consists of a number of delicious scents, in addition, everything is packaged in beautiful sales displays. Frankincense is a mixture of aromatic organic substances, which can be ignited and then gives off a pleasant scent. Frankincense also refers to the resin (olibanum) of the frankincense tree (Boswellia). The original meaning of the word frankincense is "we smoke" (smoke to consecrate). Incense has been used since at least 1700 BC, probably originally as an incense offering. The purpose of incense was to appease the gods. The fragrance and the prayer rise with the smoke. A practical use of incense was to expel the smell of putrefaction. The blood and remains of the animals that Jews sacrificed were masked with the penetrating scent of frankincense. Incense was and is mainly used in churches in Europe. Although the smell of the sacrifices still had to be expelled among the Jews, incense could obscure the smell of the wealthy who were buried in the church. The expression rich stinker may therefore have its origin here. Even during funerals and pilgrimage places where people have had to come from far away, the use of the odor-obscuring incense does not seem like a coincidence. The resins and oils were priceless for ordinary people, because they had to be imported from outside Europe. Apart from that, there was no culture of using frankincense outside the church. Since the 1960s, interest in Eastern cultures and religion has grown. In many countries such as China, India, Tibet and Japan, a lot of incense is used. In these countries, incense is just as common, as in the Western world flowers in the house or the use of soap or perfume. The import and use of oriental incense also grew with interest.