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New in Natural (page 18 of 30)
Jan 27, 2009 | 10:05 AM CST
Frutarom has appointed Rafi Friedman president of Frutarom USA Inc.
Jan 27, 2009 | 07:27 AM CST
Contact info update.
Jan 19, 2009 | 01:53 PM CST
By: Gueric Boucard, Texarome, Inc.
Unless the larger players in the industry decide to consolidate several key producers of essential oils ... this critical "small volume" commodity ... may soon vanish or fall into some kind of supply chaos.
Jan 05, 2009 | 02:33 PM CST
Symrise's Parmanyl is a natural with a highly natural character.
Dec 03, 2008 | 01:13 PM CST
Welcome address underscores globalization of industry and the challenges ahead
Dec 03, 2008 | 11:53 AM CST
By: Pierre-Jean Hellivan, Charabot
Exploring nature and emotion: from seed to formulation
Nov 13, 2008 | 10:14 AM CST
By: Angela Kohut, South East Aromas Fragrance Cons…
When cutting costs means cutting corners, the whole industry is in danger—and the customer has noticed
Our industry has a problem. As fragrance houses merge, there are not as many players as there once were. We now see this shrinking pool of houses fighting for clients and business.
Nov 13, 2008 | 10:01 AM CST
By: Jeb Gleason-Allured, Editor
The search for novel nature-derived fragrance and fl avor notes
“It takes me back home,” says Subha Patel, surrounded by more than 500,000 square feet of rare and unusual aromatic plants in IFF’s Union Beach botanical garden. For the past 30 years, Patel, director of IFF’s nature-inspired fragrance technology, has parlayed her emotional and scientifi c passion for naturals into the exploration of new and novel notes for fl avor and fragrance applications.
Oct 20, 2008 | 02:01 PM CDT
By: Brian M. Lawrence
Vetiver oil. Vetiver oil is obtained from the steam distillation of the air-dried roots of Vetiveria zizanioides (L.) Nash (syn. Andropogon muricatus Retz.; A. squarrosus Hook. f. non L.f.; Anatherum zizanioides (L.) (Hitchcock et. Chase) perennial, densely tufted grass members of the Poaceae (syn. Graminae) family.
Oct 20, 2008 | 01:28 PM CDT
By: Madhugiri Nageswara-Rao, S. Padmini, K.N. Gane…
While exploitation threatens Indian sandalwood, a plea for conservation and regeneration resounds
For thousands of years now, the sandalwood tree has been a source of pride for India. Sandal (Santalum album L.), one of the most economically important forest trees harvested for its heartwood oil, forms an important component of the total foreign exchange earned in the country. The tree is generally known as the “dollar earning parasite” and its wood is commercially known as “East Indian sandalwood,” whereas its fragrant oil is called the “queen of essential oil” (F-1). Owing to its wide use in both Hindu and Buddhist religious ceremonies, in ayurvedic medicine and perfumery, and in the wake of increasing world demand for its oil, it has more prospects of trade than what is being realized currently in the country.