Nutmeg Oleoresin

Brand : KAZIMA/ODM/OEM/Private Label
Certification : ISO, GMP, HACCP, FSSAI, MSME
Packaging Size : 10ml, 15ml, 30ml, 100ml, 200ml, 500ml, 1kg, 5kg, 25kg, 50kg As per customer
Type of Packaging : Glass Bottles, Plastic Bottle, Aluminium Bottles, HDPE Drums, Jerry cans, Galvanized steel drum & export standard Packing
Available Services : Third party manufacturer, White Label, Contract Manufacturing, Private Labeling

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Nutmeg Oleoresin Manufacturer & Bulk Wholesaler Supplier

Nutmeg Oleoresin: Uses, Safety and Precautions

Nutmeg Oleoresin is a concentrated natural extract made from the seeds of the Myristica fragrans tree and is used in a variety of products. The seeds of the nutmeg tree, scientifically known as Myristica fragrans are what yield Nutmeg Oleoresin, a strong liquid extract. Grinding the seeds and utilising a solvent-based technique to extract the aromatic compounds, essential oils, and resins are both parts of the extraction process. As a result, nutmeg’s distinctive warm, sweet and nutty flavour, as well as its scent, are captured in a concentrated oleoresin.

Family And Synonyms: Nutmeg is part of the Myristicaceae family. It’s also known as Myristica (for its oil), Mace (for its husk), and Macis (for its oil).

Traditional Uses: Nutmeg and mace have been staples in cooking and traditional medicine for ages. They’ve been prized for their ability to help with digestive issues and kidney problems. In fact, they’re still recognized in the British Herbal Pharmacopeia for treating conditions like indigestion, nausea, diarrhea, dysentery and rheumatism.

Aromatherapy/Home Use: A word of caution here. Using a lot of nutmeg can be hallucinogenic and stimulate the part of your brain responsible for motor control. Nutmeg is generally considered safer than mace. Pregnant individuals should use them sparingly and with care. These spices have found applications in various health areas, such as:

Circulation, Muscles And Joints: They’ve been used for arthritis, gout, muscle aches, poor circulation and rheumatism.

Digestive System: Nutmeg and mace have been employed to relieve flatulence, indigestion, nausea, and sluggish digestion.

Immune System: They may help combat bacterial infections.

Nervous System: In some cases, they’ve been used to address issues like frigidity, impotence, neuralgia and nervous fatigue.

Other Uses: Apart from cooking and medicine, these spices have found their way into various products. They’re used as flavoring agents, especially in analgesic (pain-relieving) and tonic preparations. You can also find them in soaps, lotions, detergents, cosmetics, and perfumes. Mace oleoresin, specifically, is used in colognes and perfumes. Both the oils and oleoresin are common ingredients in a wide range of food products.

Distribution: Nutmeg is native to the Moluccas but is cultivated in other regions like Sri Lanka, the West Indies, and Granada.

Extraction: To get their essential oil, you can use steam or water distillation on dried, worm-eaten nutmeg seeds or the dried orange-brown husk (mace). Additionally, oleoresin can be obtained by solvent extraction from mace.

The essential oil of nutmeg and mace is a transparent or pale yellow liquid. It has a sweet, warm-spicy smell with undertones of terpene notes. Mace oleoresin, on the other hand, is an orange-brown thick liquid with a fresh, warm-spicy, balsamic scent. These oils are flexible and combine nicely with a variety of other oils such as oakmoss, lavandin, bay leaf, peru balsam, orange, geranium, clary sage, rosemary, lime, petigrain, mandarin, coriander, and other spice oils.

These spices have a variety of actions, including pain relief (analgesic), anti-nausea (anti-emetic), antiseptic properties, rheumatism relief, muscle relaxation (antispasmodic), aphrodisiac effects, digestion aid (carminative), menstrual regulation (emmenagogue), gastric secretion stimulation, insect-killing (larvicidal), and involvement in prostaglandin activity.

Information On Safety
In general, nutmeg and mace are risk-free to use and do not aggravate skin or trigger allergies. However, if ingested in excessive quantities, they may cause poisoning symptoms like nausea, disorientation, and a rapid heartbeat. Therefore, it’s vital to utilise them sparingly.

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