How the Monograps are Presented
The profile of each hydrosol is given in three sections: Aroma and Taste, " Stability and Shelf-Life," and "properties and Applications.
" I have listed the hydrosols in alphabetical order by their latin name, but below I have provided a chart of common names and pH values arranged alphabetically by common names so you can reference the Latin names and find them in the book.
This is done for reasons of clarity and because plants have correct names just as people do, and they appreciate it greatly when we bother to learn them.
The abbreviations flos, ec, z, and fe, that sometimes appear after the Latin name refer to the flower, bark, zest, and leaf, respectively.
Avoid means what it says; don't use it under the specific conditions listed. Contraindications are rare with hydrosols, so if they are mentioned, it's for a reason.
Reference: Hydrosols: The Next Aromatherapy: Suzanne catty
Articles - Most Read
- What are Hydrosols
- What are Hydrosols-2
- How to Make a Hydrosol
- The Monographs
- Table of Common Latin Names and pH Values - F - O
- Distilled or Extracted Specifically For Therapeutic Use - 3
- Kurt Schnaubelt
- What isn't a Hydrosol?
- Table of Common Latin Names and pH Values - P - S
- Wholly Water!
- Blue Babies
- Mature Skin
- Supply and Demands
- Calamus Root/Sweet Flag - ACORUS CALAMUS
- Yarrow - Achillea millefolium - Hydrosols
- Balsam Fir - Abies balsamea - Hydrosols
- How the Monograps are Presented
- The Three-Week Internal Protocol - Hydrosols
- Protocols - Hydrosols
- Good Clean Fun - Hydrosols
- Home Distillation
- Making Hydrosols
- Economics - Hydrosols
- Accessibility - Hydrosols
- Food, Not Fluff - Hydrosols
- A Question of Scale
- Hydrosols In The Marketplace