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Our Pineapple Sage fragrance oil is a tropical blend of pineapple, sage, and green leaves. This scent has a fresh cut pineapple top note while a heart of green leaves, anise, and palm adds depth. Earthy sage and sweet sugar in the base round out this versatile fruit fragrance.
Bolstered by an infusion of essential oils, this fruity yet herbaceous fragrance is sure to please the most discerning nose in candles, wax melts, and reed diffusers. In body care and spa products, Pineapple Sage is a luxurious crowd pleaser with its balance of sweetness, herbal notes, and authenticity.
This fragrance is infused with with natural essential oils, including eucalyptus, guaiacwood, cedar, vetiver, palmarosa, clary sage, gurjun balsam, pennyroyal, lemongrass, amyris, black pepper, cade, and blue chamomile flower.
Middle: Green Leaves, Palm, Anise
Base: Sage, Sugar
Suggested Colors: Yellow, Green
See our complete list of candle making dyes and soap colorants.
Note: Bottles filled by weight, levels may vary.
|Candle Safe||Yes||Usage: 3-10%|
|Soap Safe||Yes||Usage: 3-6%|
|Lotion Safe||Yes||Usage: 1-2%|
|Vanillin Content||0.01% - 2%|
|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 101ºF
Oil temperature 115ºF
We did experience a slight amount of acceleration and separation but we found these were easy to overcome by alternating short bursts of the stick blender and hand stirring. Once the lye water was added to the fragranced oils, the mixture came to a light trace with minimal use of the stick blender but once the stick blender stopped we could see signs of separation. Continuing to stick blend seemed to make the batter very lumpy and hard to work with. With a little patience and switching between hand stirring and stick blending, the batter smoothed out and we were able to pour the soap into the mold at a medium trace. After 24 hours the soap had a slight yellow discoloration and the scent was very strong. We were able to see that the soap reached almost a full gel with no insulation. After 30 days the soap had discolored to a light tan shade and the scent remained strong. We would recommend mixing in colors before hand stirring in the fragrance to avoid excess acceleration if the stick blender is needed to smooth the batter. A simple design would be best since the fragrance can misbehave in the batter.
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