• Stimulating, relaxing and nourishing

  • Emotionally uplifting and calming for the mind, while it's high linalol content makes it supportive and nourishing for the bodys immune system

  • Cinnamomum camphora Leaf Oil is the volatile oil obtained by steam distillation of the leaves and branches of the Camphor, Cinnamomum camphora (L), Lauraceae

SpeciesOriginExtraction ProcessPerfume Note
Cinnamomum camphora
Steam distillation

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Loved the scent. Combined with ylang ylang, has helped my husband achieve a more peaceful sleep. Read More

Rated by Rowena Carag

This has rapidly become one of my favourite oils. Initially I wasn't sure, as it seems a mixture of floral Read More

Rated by Julie Millard
Ho Wood Essential oil is deeply nourishing and supportive to the immune system.
A volatile oil obtained from the branches and leaves of the Camphor, followed by rectification.
A woody, floral scent that has sweet and camphoraceous notes.The aroma is similar to Rosewood,
Antiseptic, deodorant, soothing agent, skin conditioner, aphrodisiac, muscle relaxant.
Cineol, pinene, terpineol, menthol, thymol
INCI name:Cinnamomum Camphora Leaf Oil
Traditionally used as a deodorant, soothing agent, skin conditioner, muscle relaxant and as an antiseptic.
Dilute in a carrier oil before skin application. Keep away from children and out of eyes. Do not take internally or apply undiluted to the skin. For further advice on using essential oils to treat medical conditions, we recommend you seek advice from a professional.

Please note that Amphora Aromatics Ltd cannot be held responsible for any injury, illness or adverse reaction to any recipes, instructions or advice given. It is the responsibility of the end user to ensure that they have followed the relevant safety protocols and that they are aware of any possible side effects before use. We always advise that a skin patch test is carried out before full usage of any natural product whether purchased from ourselves or elsewhere.
'There are many species of Camphor; the ho-sho variety produces ho leaf and ho wood oil; the Chinese variety produces apopin oil; the Japan and Taiwan type known as Hon-sho or true Camphor, produces two chemotypes: camphor-safrol (Japan) and camphor-linalol (Taiwan). All these are to be distinguished from the Borneo camphor or borneol, which is of different botanical origin' - an excerpt from The Complete Essential Oils - by Julia Lawless. This book has now been discontinued.

'Ho-leaf and Ho-wood oils are obtained from a variety of camphor tree and like all camphors is a hazardous oil and I would strongly advise not using it at home.' - an excerpt from Aromatherapy an A - Z by Patricia Davis.