Cashmere Fragrance Oil
Soft, tactile luxury of cashmere, gardenia, freesia, pomegranate, and lily cashmere, with undertones of woods, orange, and lemon. You won’t be able to keep your hands off our Cashmere Fragrance Oil.
- Top: Gardenia, Freesia
- Mid: Pomegranate, Lily
- Bottom: Cashmere, Woods
Cashmere Fragrance Oil Uses
Cashmere Fragrance Oil is not a pure essential oil, but rather contains fixatives to make a longer-lasting and more fragrant product. Lately, we’ve had lots of our customers recommending this product over essential oils for candle-making and soapmaking.
Fragrance oils give candles a much stronger throw and because they contain fixatives, they scent the room for longer too. Cashmere fragrance oil lands itself well to creamy white soy wax to give a soft and whimsical feel.
Romantic, dreamy, and indulgent. Cashmere Fragrance Oil has a flashpoint of 200, so is easy to use in melt and pour of cold process soaps.
We love making Cashmere fragrance oil into room sprays to bring spring freshness into the home.
A cheaper and more sustainable alternative to using essential oils to fragrance the bathroom…wipe a little around the basin, or put a drop or two into the cardboard inner of the loo roll.
Our favorite hack for this one is a few drops on a tissue popped in between the towels or of course, between your cashmere jumpers.
IFRA Guidelines for Maximum Dilution
Maximum dilution for this fragrance oil depends on the products you are planning on making.
It should be noted that maximum dilutions are from a safety aspect only, based on the chemical composition of the oil. In some cases, these are very high, because all components are relatively benign. These amounts are not necessarily recommendations of how much to use in your recipe. They may smell too strong or make the item prohibitively expensive to produce. As long as you remain below the advised limits, you can be as generous or parsimonious as you like. Use more, use less. We’ll leave the creative stuff to you.
Based on the ingredients used, as per the International Fragrance Regulation Authority, the following maximum dilutions apply.
Directions for Use
Candles and related scented items fall under Category 12 of the IFRA safety standards. Cashmere Fragrance oil has no restrictions on use for category 12. Feel free to use as much or as little as pleases your nose.
Soaps and Bathroom Fragrances
Cashmere Fragrance oil lends itself well to bathroom products. Maximum dilution for soaps, shampoos, or any other IFRA category 9 product is 4.6%. This category also covers laundry pretreatment and cleaning products.
Maximum dilution for making an aerosol room spray or any other item that will be propelled using a pump is 27.5%.
Hand Made Perfumery
Fragrance oils make wonderful additions to handmade perfumes. For cologne designed to be applied to freshly shaved skin, a maximum dilution of 0.99% is appropriate. This would apply to both Eau de Toilettes and fine fragrances.
For products to be applied to unshaved skin, a higher percentage of 11.63% may be used.
If you decide to use Cashmere Fragrance oil in deodorant or antiperspirant products, the maximum dilution is 1.96%. This applies to either a roll-on or body spray products.
As per the IFRA regulations, the maximum safe dilution for Cashmere Fragrance Oil is set at 10.42% if it is used for body creams, foot care products, insect repellents, or talcum powder.
For specialized hand creams or fragrance hand sanitizers, the maximum dilution would be 2.06%.
Cashmere Fragrance Oil is not approved under IFRA safety guidelines for any kind of lip or mouth-related products as per their categories 1 and 6.
We recommend testing a small amount before scaling up to larger-size formulations. As with all Vinevida products. These fragrance oils are intended for external use only and should not be ingested under any circumstances.
As with all Vinevida products, these fragrance oils are intended for external use only and should not be ingested under any circumstances.
Our Commitment to Quality:
All of our Fragrance Oils are free of Phthalates, Parabens, SLS, and SLES.