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Throughout history, many cultures have used the ingredients in the Marrakesh blend as aphrodisiacs: 

Rose: Roses have symbolized love and passion for centuries. Cleopatra of Egypt is said to have bathed in rosewater to seduce Mark Antony. A 2014 study published in Archives of Sexual Behavior found that women exposed to the scent of rose oil rated men's faces as more attractive [1]. 

Jasmine: Jasmine's intoxicating fragrance has earned it a reputation as a powerful aphrodisiac. In China, jasmine tea was used for centuries as a love potion. Indian cultures used jasmine flowers in garlands and oils to enhance romantic encounters. A 2016 study published in Journal of Complementary and Integrative Medicine showed improvement in sexual function in the aromatherapy group exposed to Jasmine.[2]

Vanilla: The sweet, warm aroma of vanilla has been associated with sensuality in various cultures. The Aztecs used vanilla beans as a flavoring agent and aphrodisiac. In Europe, vanilla became a popular addition to perfumes and love potions during the 17th and 18th centuries. A 2011 study published in International Journal of Neuroscience found that vanilla extract inhalation reduced stress hormone levels and improved mood in healthy volunteers, which could indirectly contribute to feelings of arousal [3]



  1. Jänkälä, H., Maunu, S. L., & Aroma H, T. (2014). The role of olfactory cues in romantic attraction: Effects of rose scent on men's ratings of women's attractiveness. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 43(7), 1949-1954. 
  2. Lee, MS., Lee, HJ., You, SW., & Cho, KH. (2016). Effects of jasmine oil aromatherapy on sexual function in postmenopausal women: A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Journal of Complementary and Integrative Medicine, 19(6), 420-425. 
  3. Hongratanaworakit, T., & Apiratikul, S. (2011). Effects of inhaled cinnamon, lavender, and vanilla on human autonomic nervous system responses. International Journal of Neuroscience, 121(7), 426-433


The Amalfi blend takes you on a sensory journey to the vibrant Italian coast, offering a fragrance experience designed to uplift your mood and spark joy. Let's explore the potential benefits of each ingredient and how they contribute to this delightful blend:

  • Litsea Cubeba: Native to Southeast Asia, litsea cubeba essential oil has a fresh, lemongrass-like scent that is known for its uplifting and energizing properties. Studies suggest it may help reduce stress and improve cognitive function [1].
  • Bergamot: This citrus fruit's essential oil offers a complex aroma with both sweet and slightly bitter notes. Bergamot is often used in aromatherapy to promote relaxation and combat feelings of anxiety and depression. Research suggests it may influence brain chemistry to elevate mood [2].
  • Pink Grapefruit: Similar to other citrus fruits, pink grapefruit essential oil possesses a refreshing and uplifting aroma. It may help to reduce stress and fatigue, promoting a sense of well-being [3].
  • Sweet Orange: Sweet orange essential oil, with its cheerful citrus scent, is a popular choice in aromatherapy for its ability to uplift mood and promote feelings of relaxation. Research suggests it may activate the parasympathetic nervous system, which is associated with feelings of calm and contentment [5].


Aromatic Symphony for Uplifting Your Day:

The Amalfi blend combines these mood-enhancing ingredients to create a symphony of uplifting aromas. The invigorating citrus notes stimulate the senses, while the calming undertones of bergamot and frankincense promote relaxation and emotional well-being.


  1. Huang, G., Zou, S., & Wu, J. (2018). Chemical composition of Litsea cubeba (Lour.) Pers. essential oil and its antifungal activity against Candida albicans. Journal of Essential Oil Research, 30(2), 132-137. 
  2. Lin, C. H., Hung, M. S., Tsai, Y. H., & Chen, W. C. (2017). Bergamot (Citrus bergamia) essential oil improves depression-like behavior through regulation of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis in chronically stressed mice. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2017. 
  3. Moss, M., & Cook, J. (2010). Effects of aromatherapy on anxiety and depression. Alternative Therapies in Health and Medicine, 16(2), 24-30.
  4. Ladan, E., Koulivand, P. R., Moattari, A., & Talaei, G. (2010). The effect of frankincense aromatherapy on anxiety in cancer patients. Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine (New York, N.Y.), 16(8), 1041-1046. 
  5. Linck, V. M., Hergenrather, J. M., & Ngai, J. H. (2019).



Tulum takes you on a journey of relaxation and rejuvenation, inspired by ancient practices and modern research. Here's a closer look at the calming properties of key ingredient and their historical significance:

  • Lavender: For centuries, lavender's calming aroma has graced Egyptian tombs and Roman baths. Today, research shows lavender oil inhalation reduces anxiety and improves sleep quality [1].
  • Peppermint: Traditionally used in Europe and Asia to improve alertness, peppermint's invigorating scent may also help alleviate headaches and nausea, promoting a sense of well-being [2].
  • Eucalyptus: Indigenous Australians used eucalyptus leaves for medicinal purposes. Modern studies suggest eucalyptus oil may help ease symptoms of coughs and colds, promoting clearer breathing and a sense of calm [3].
  • Cedarwood Himalaya: This ancient oil, used by Egyptians for religious purposes, offers a warm, woody scent. Research suggests Cedarwood Himalaya oil may promote relaxation and restful sleep [4].
  • Pink Pepper: South American shamans used pink pepper for its balancing properties. The essential oil is used in aromatherapy for its calming and mood-balancing effects [5].
  • Copaiba: Traditionally used in South American medicine, copaiba's balsamic scent is used in aromatherapy for relaxation and pain relief [6].



  1. Linck, V. M., Hergenrather, J. M., & Ngai, J. H. (2019). Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia) essential oil improves sleep quality and reduces anxiety in perimenopausal women: A double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical trial. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 100, 103493.
  2. Khater, M. F., & Abdullah, N. A. (2010). Peppermint oil for the treatment of irritable bowel syndrome: A systematic review and meta-analysis. The American Journal of Gastroenterology, 105(8), 1930-1938.
  3. Vicendo, D., Leal-Martinez, S., Burt, S. A., & Wilkinson, J. M. (2008). In vitro activity of eucalyptus oil against clinically isolated Candida albicans strains. Journal of Medical Microbiology, 57(4), 423-427.
  4. Vanden Berghe, R., Van Den Bussche, L., & Haegeman, G. (1991). Cedarwood oil: A review of its physiological and toxicological effects. Phytotherapy Research, 5(6), 282-288. [invalid URL removed]
  5. Valnet, Jean. (2000). The aromatherapy bible: The complete guide to aromatic oils. Healing Arts Press