I bought a tester of this one and really liked it. It has a very fresh, clean, green, airy scent. Smells just like bamboo. I’ll be using this as a blender.
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REVISION NOTICE: It is our policy to notify customers if any part of a fragrance was changed for any reason.
As of July 1, 2021, our Himalayan Bamboo fragrance oil was revised to meet our new stringent safety standards to remove ingredients with similar characteristics to phthalates and those on the Prop 65 List. The original strength and fragrance characteristics have been preserved. To see details of the previous version, click here.
Breathe deeply and find your center with the CandleScience CleanScent™ release of Himalayan Bamboo. This light, calming fragrance revision maintains the spa-inspired qualities of the previous iteration with a calming medley of bamboo foliage and green florals. Share this relaxing fragrance in candles, wax melts or tarts, or bath and body products. Himalyan Bamboo also joins our family of reed diffuser approved fragrances.
This fragrance is infused with natural essential oils including lemon oil and pine.
New to reed diffusers? Check out our tutorial on How to Make Reed Diffusers!
Alternative branding ideas: Fresh Bamboo, Bamboo Agave, Green Leaf & Aloe, Bamboo & Cucumber
Top: Aloe, Lime, Cantaloupe
Middle: Green Leaves, Bamboo
Base: Chrysanthemum, Moss, Amber
Suggested colors: green, yellow/green, natural
Note: Bottles filled by weight, levels may vary.
|Candle Safe||Yes||Usage: 3-10%|
|Soap Safe||Yes||Usage: 2-6%|
|Prop 65 Warning Required||No|
|Diffuser Base Compatible||Yes; Up to 25%|
*Usage amounts are recommendations only. Individual usage amounts can vary based on your desired fragrance strength, wax type, soap base, or lotion base. See IFRA certificate for max usage levels.
Cold Process Soap Performance
Lye Water Temperature 100ºF
Oil temperature 100ºF
We experienced a moderate amount of acceleration and slight separation. This fragrance was a little tricky to work with, once we added the lye water to the fragranced oils it was easy to see the water separating from the oils. We made a few quick pulses with the stick blender and found large chunks of soap batter forming while a lot of free oil remained. It appeared to resemble dumpling soup! We hand-stirred with the stick blender until we saw that the batter started to smooth out and the separation of oils was slowly stopping. We made two more quick pulses with the stick blender to ensure we had a good trace and the separation had stopped. We reached a nice thick trace but it still appeared lumpy. We slowly hand-stirred and found the batter started to smooth out. The soap poured easily into the mold and didn’t stiffen while we scraped the last amount into the mold. After 24 hours the soap had discolored to a very light tan and the scent was strong. The soap almost reached a full gel. After 30 days, the soap discoloration remained at a very light tan and the scent remained strong. The discoloration was so light it could easily be covered by adding titanium dioxide to your soap.