Fragrance For Detergent Powder

We have come up with a solution to the most common problem of detergent users and manufacturers i.e. retention of smell while washing clothes and after washing. We are introducing a range of fragrances that leave an amazing smell on the clothes and keep them smelling fresh.

A part of this range of fragrances is Forstic. The smell of this fragrance in detergent gives a premium feel to the detergent powder. This fragrance leaves the clothes fresh, smelling like the note of a Sweet Sytrus perfume. The fragrance can be experienced right from the moment you open the pouch till even after the time the clothes are wore.


This range of fragrances is stable at high temperature and PH, thereby perfectly suiting the needs of manufacturing. The dosage range of only 0.1% – 0.3% also lends economical prices to the manufacturer, making it perfectly suitable both for end customer as well as manufacturer.

Popular Types

There are more than 90 types of essential oils, each with its own unique smell and potential health benefits.

Here’s a list of 10 popular essential oils and the health claims associated with them:

  • Peppermint: Used to boost energy and help with digestion.
  • Lavender: Used for stress relief.
  • Sandalwood: Used to calm nerves and help with focus.
  • Bergamot: Used to reduce stress and improve skin conditions like eczema.
  • Rose: Used to improve mood and reduce anxiety.
  • Chamomile: Used for improving mood and relaxation.
  • Ylang-Ylang: Used to treat headaches, nausea and skin conditions.
  • Tea Tree: Used to fight infections and boost immunity.
  • Jasmine: Used to help with depression, childbirth and libido.
  • Lemon: Used to aid digestion, mood, headaches and more

Definition of Essential Oils

The term essential oil dates back to the sixteenth century and derives from the drug Quinta essentia, named by Paracelsus von Hohenheim of Switzerland []. Essential oils or “essences” owe their name to their flammability. Numerous authors have attempted to provide a definition of essential oils. The French Agency for Normalization: Agence Française de Normalisation (AFNOR) gives the following definition (NF T 75-006): “The essential oil is the product obtained from a vegetable raw material, either by steam distillation or by mechanical processes from the epicarp of Citrus, or “dry”” distillation. The essential oil is then separated from the aqueous phase by physical means []. This definition encompasses products obtained always from vegetable raw material, but using other extraction methods, such as using non-aqueous solvents or cold absorption. Thus, we can define four types of products [].

Essential oils are soluble in alcohol, ether, and fixed oils, but insoluble in water. These volatile oils are generally liquid and colorless at room temperature. They have a characteristic odor, are usually liquid at room temperature and have a density less than unity, with the exception of a few cases (cinnamon, sassafras, and vetiver). They have a refractive index and a very high optical activity. These volatile oils contained in herbs are responsible for different scents that plants emit. They are widely used in the cosmetics industry, perfumery, and also aromatherapy. The latter is intended as a therapeutic technique including massage, inhalations, or baths using these volatile oils. The last key will serve as chemical signals allowing the plant to control or regulate its environment (ecological role): attraction of pollinating insects, repellent to predators, inhibition of seed germination, or communication between plants (emission signals chemically signaling the presence of herbivores, for example). Moreover, EOs also possesses antifungal or insecticide and deterrent activities. All parts of aromatic plants may contain essential oils as follows:

  • Flowers, of course, including: orange, pink, lavender, and the (clove) flower bud or (ylang-ylang) bracts,
  • Leaves, most often, including: eucalyptus, mint, thyme, bay leaf, savory, sage, pine needles, and tree underground organs, e.g., roots (vetiver),
  • Rhizomes (ginger, sweet flag),
  • Seeds (carvi, coriander),
  • Fruits, including: fennel, anise, Citrus epicarps,
  • Wood and bark, including: cinnamon, sandalwood, rosewood.

soap and essential oil

At the most basic level, essential oil diffuses work by dispersing essential oils into the air to be inhaled and easily absorbed by the body. As an added benefit, most essential oils also emit a pleasant scent into the air when distributed via diffuse, also purifying the air – killing bacteria and fungus