Clove Bud Oleoresin...

Clove Bud Oleoresin is prepared by solvent extraction of clove bud. This oleoresin is extremely concentrated product which contains more flavoring ingredients that can be soluble in the particular solvent used, as it turns much close to original clove flavor and odor. A concrete, absolute and oleoresin are also produced by the buds in small quantities. However in view to make food safety product, ethanol is generally used as a solvent agent, as this is regarded as non toxic material compared with the other solvents.

Clove Oleoresin is antiseptic and stimulating oil used in mouthwashes and for gargling. Comforting rubbed onto gums, traditionally used to relieve toothache. Its antibiotic and antiviral properties make it natural infection fighter. It proves to be very useful in the treatment of arthritis, asthma, bronchitis, rheumatism, sprains, strains and toothache. Oil can be used for acne, bruises, burns and cuts, keeping infection at bay and as a pain reliever. It helps with toothache, mouth sores, rheumatism and arthritis. It is beneficial to the digestive system, effective against vomiting, diarrhea, flatulence, spasms and parasites, as well as bad breath.

Clove bud oil (or eugenol) is used for the symptomatic relief of toothache; the oil is applied directly without pressure on the carious tooth with a small piece of cotton. It is also extensively used as a major component in preparations for the treatment of postextraction alveolitis (dry socket) and in dental cements and fillings, among others.

Clove bud and stem oils are used extensively as fragrance components in dentifrices, soaps, detergents, creams, lotions, and perfumes. Maximum use levels reported for the bud and stem oils are, respectively, 0.15% and 0.25% in soaps and 0.7% and 1.0%, respectively, in perfumes. Clove leaf oil is primarily used in soaps and low-cost perfumes, and to a much lesser extent than the other oils.

Benefit & Uses: Extensively used as domestic spice worldwide. It has been used for skin infections (scabies, athlete’s foot); for digestive upset; to dress the umbilical cord; for intestinal parasites; to ease the pain of child birth (steeped in wine); and notably for toothache. The tea is used to relieve nausea.

Cloves bud oleoresins has medical as well as cosmetic applications. It’s used as perfume in base notes, in soaps and is also worn as massage oils. The essential oleoresin is rich in calcium, iron, phosphorous, sodium, potassium, hydrochloric acid and Vitamin A and Vitamin C.

Organic cloves buds oleoresins act as expectorant and is used in the treatment of stomach upsets. It is also beneficial in preventing cold and flu as well as helps in energizing body and stimulates indigestion. It effectively cures many digestive problems.

Clove bud oleoresin is well known for its antiseptic properties. It is extensively used in dentistry as minor anesthetic and cures mild toothaches and gum inflammations.

Cloves, clove bud oil, clove stem oil, clove leaf oil, and eugenol are widely used in flavoring many food products, with cloves and clove bud oil by far the most used. Clove bud extract and oleoresin are also used, though to a lesser scale. Major food products in which cloves and their derivatives are used include alcoholic (bitters, vermouths, etc.) and nonalcoholic beverages, frozen dairy desserts, candy, baked goods, gelatins and puddings, meat and meat products, condiments and relishes, and gravies, among others. Highest average maximum use level reported for cloves is 0.236% in condiments and relishes, that for the oils is 0.06% of clove stem oil in alcoholic beverages, and that for clove bud oleoresin is about 0.078% (775 ppm) in alcoholic beverages. Clove leaf oil is used as a source for the isolation of eugenol.

A large portion of the world's clove production goes to Indonesia for use in cigarettes, which consist of a mixture of two parts tobacco and one part ground cloves and when smoked produce a crackling noise.
Clove extracts and oil have been demonstrated to have strong anti-oxidative properties. Clove oil (also eugenol) and clove aqueous extract also markedly increase try sin activity. These properties could be useful in food and drug applications.

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