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Soulsynergy Group

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Hermann Romanov
Hermann Romanov

Buy Tonka Bean Absolute

Arctander has this to say Tonka bean absolute is a semi-solid or crystalline mass of pale amber or pale brownish-yellow color. Its odor is very rich, sweet and warm, distinctly coumarinic-herbaceous, with a prune-like or carmellic-sweet undertone. The absolute consists of from 20 to 45% coumarin, but the effect of a true tonka absolute goes far beyond that of the coumarin contained in the absolute. In this fact lies the explanation for the continuous use of tonka absolute today, almost after a century after the appearance of synthetic coumarin on the perfume and flavour market.

buy tonka bean absolute


The large seeds which are known as tonka beans are solvent extracted, the colour is sandy beige and of a very thick to solid consistency. If you submerge the bottle in hot water the material will eventually become pourable. We now also offer Venezuelan material.

The absolute is obtained from Dipteryx odorata, also known as Cumaru or Kumaru, a large tropical tree. The fruit it bears contains a single black seed, or bean, which is then dried and pulverized before going through the solvent extraction process. At full strength, Tonka Bean Absolute is a thick paste-like mass that can become solid at room temperature. To make this into a workable product for diffusion, topical applications, and DIYs, the natural fragrance fixative ingredient triethyl citrate has been added. This gentle, biodegradable ingredient helps to thin out Tonka Bean Absolute, making it mobile enough to use in a variety of ways.

Tonka bean absolute (CAS# 8046-22-8) has a vanilla-like, tobacco, almond, honey scent and comes in the form of a dark brown solid. The beans come from the tonka tree which grows in Brazil, Guyana and Venezuela. Tonka bean absolute is one of the finest ingredients to be used in perfumes.

Rich, buttery, nutty, gourmand...Tonka Bean Absolute is totally dreamy! Tonka Bean Absolute finds use in exquisite perfumery and as a fixative in aromatherapy blends and creations. The beans used in our skillfully crafted absolute are grown in the wilds of Brazil, and carefully extracted using a hexane free process in France. Tonka beans are a natural source of coumarin, a vanilla like aroma compound that is very desirable in natural perfumery. Tonka is widely regarded as one of the finest fixatives nature has to offer.

A note on absolutes: Absolutes are highly concentrated aromatic materials. Their aroma is best observed in alcohol or carrier oil. Try diluting into one of our premium carrier oils or into alcohol at 5%, 10% or 20% and see how the scent will subtley change.

Botanical Name: Dipteryx odorataBotanical Family: FabaceaeExtraction Method: AbsolutePart of Plant Distilled: SeedsCountry of Origin: Brazil Cultivation Method: WildComposition: 50% Dipteryx odorata + 50% Organic Biodynamic AlcoholConsistency: Thick viscosity yet pourable with the alcohol.Scent Description: Rich and tenacious, with herby notes of sweet hay, tobacco and marzipan.Blends well with: Jasmine, Vanilla, Rose, Ylang, Tobacco, Oakmoss, Tuberose, Lemon, Rockrose, Lime, Hay, Bergamot, Orris Root, Vetiver, Spikenard, Grapefruit, Coffee Bean, Cardamom, Lavender, Cinnamon, Black Pepper, Patchouli, Tobacco, and Carrot.Uses: This thick absolute is solid at room temperature. It is best experienced in dilution; bottled with 50% Organic Biodynamic Alcohol it is ready to go for use in exquisite perfumery as a fixative and aromatherapy blends.Contraindication: Can be photosensitizing to the skin (due to the coumarin compounds) if applied in high concentration and exposed to direct sunlight.

These beautiful beans grow wild throughout Central and South America and can also be found in Africa. Tonka seeds or 'beans' grow inside the fat fruits of the Dipteryx odorata tree. A single, solitary bean grows wild within each fruit, like a lone pearl tucked inside an oyster. The beans are then dried to allow an aromatic substance called coumarin to form.

Coumarin is what gives tonka beans their sweet, caramel vanilla-like fragrance. For a long time, coumarin was used in cooking as a substitute for Vanilla. Today, it is still used in some countries to flavor Tobacco.

Tonka bean absolute has been used as a magical or ceremonial substance, to draw things (such as love or money) to the inquirer. In the case of using the tonka beans themselves, they are to be used in odd numbers, such as 3, 5, or 7.

Tonka bean, Dipteryx odorata, absolute has a wonderful aroma reminiscent of caramel and vanilla. Coumarin, a mood enhancer and anti inflammatory, lends Tonka beans their properties. Combine it with geranium and vanilla for a euphoric effect. When it is used in perfumes and aroma blends , also use essential oils such as Patchouli, Sandalwood, Rose,Litsea cubeba, Lemon peel, Lavender and Styrax. Sensual blends may include Ylang ylang, Jasmine, and Patchouli. Tonka becomes a lighter note blended with Rose, Lavender or Myrtle. For PMS, add Chamomile and Neroli with Tonka bean. Tonka is often used in soaps and personal care items. Use small amounts in topical blends only. It is toxic internally. Use Tonka bean to pamper yourself externally only. I do not recommend it for pregnant or nursing mothers, or for children.

Tonka beans come from the tropical rainforests of Central America and parts of South America. After they are harvested, cured, and dried, tonka beans take on the appearance of black, wrinkled beans about the size of an almond.

Tonka bean also found its place into American cuisine as a gourmet ingredient. But in 1952, the FDA banned food products containing coumarin from the United States due to fears that it could cause serious liver and heart damage if consumed in extreme quantities. Thus, tonka bean became an illegal food ingredient.

If one were to compare it to vanilla, the smell of tonka bean is not as overpoweringly sugary. Rather than being creamy-sweet, tonka bean has a more neutral sweet tone with nuanced notes of cinnamon spice, almond, cherry, and sweet hay.

Out of the six major fragrance families, tonka bean can be traced to both the Fougère (Ferns) and Amber families. One one hand, the coumarin accord originating from tonka beans forms the basis of woody and herbaceous Fougère fragrances. On the other hand, its vanilla-like characteristics place it in the heart of many rich and exotic amber fragrances.

While coumarin has a bitter taste, it smells pleasantly sweet and aromatic. Coumarin gives tonka bean its sweet odor resembling that of vanilla. At the same time, it also gives off a herbaceous scent reminiscent of freshly mown hay.

Tonka bean absolute, the essential oil extracted from the beans, has been used in traditional medicines for its antiseptic, anti-coagulant, and anti-inflammatory properties. People once used it as a tonic to treat a range of conditions, such as cramps, nausea, spasms, swelling, and even tuberculosis.

An inspired mix of fresh tea leaves, sparkling yuzu, and cardamom gracefully leading to a velvet heart of tonka bean, heliotrope and wild orchid blossoms. Aromatic tobacco leaves, burnished suede and sheer musk bring a warm, sensual finish to this extraordinary blend.

Influenced by the vibrant energy of Harlem, refined citrus top notes blend seamlessly with a delicate floral heart of violet, lilac, and jasmine. Aromatic green tea leaves tantalize the senses, and an addictive base of sandalwood, amber, and tonka bean provide a magnificent finish to this magical scent.

The likes of Rudyard Kipling, Virginia Wolf, Marcus Garvey, and Oscar Wilde once sat in the British Museum Library to research, write and read. This timeless fragrance was designed to inspire the cerebral and curious energy this space evoked with spicy cedarwood, vanilla, tonka bean, and pepper essence.

The hardwood tree of the bean is a common one that grows in Brazil, Guyana and our favorite, Venezuela and is used as Brazilian Teakwood. Tonka is known as mojo or wishing beans in South America and are considered good luck in money and love. A few drops of the absolute might add a little extra magic to the next perfume composition.

We collaborate with a company that coordinates nearly 500 bean collectors and is committed to ensuring fair remuneration for their activity. This makes it possible to maintain the harvesting activity and, as a result, to fight against deforestation. We process tonka beans ourselves at our production plant in Seville. There are two processing phases that must be respected in handling this richly aromatic product: solvent extraction of the beans, and washing the concrete several times with alcohol.

The fruits are gathered after they have fallen to the ground between August and September, then cracked open with a hammer to collect the beans. The beans are then sorted and dried locally for a few days before being sold.

Tonka beans are found in the Brazilian teak-tree fruit (Dipteryx odorata), a tree which can reach up to 30 meters in height and bearing violet flowers. Its fruits look like mangoes. The tree is from the Caribbean region and South America. It can mainly be found in Venezuela, Guyana and in Brazil.

The word tonka comes from the Tupi language, spoken by the Amerindians from Guyana and Brazil. The name refers to the tree itself. One of the main substances tonka bean is made of, the coumarin, gets its name from another Tupi word to designate the tree, kumaru. The substance was isolated for the first time in 1820 from tonka beans.

Very popular with top chefs over the past few years, tonka bean has found its place in our plate. It is used to give vanilla, caramel and almond aromas to food. It is often used to flavor chocolate, desserts and drinks.

This thick absolute is solid at room temperature. It is best experienced in dilution; bottled with 50% Organic Biodynamic Alcohol it is ready to go for use in exquisite perfumery as a fixative and aromatherapy blends. 041b061a72


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