Commonly known as cilantro this product may be called Cilantro Oil or Green Coriander Oil.
Coriander has a unique history and is known to some as one of the oldest known herbs, dating back as far as 7,000 years. It is now cultivated in many parts of the world, primarily for its use as a culinary herb with fresh leaves used as a key ingredients in many Indian foods (such as chutneys and salads); in Chinese and Thai dishes; in Mexican cooking, particularly in salsa and guacamole and as a garnish; and in salads in Russia. Chopped coriander leaves are a garnish on Indian dishes such as dal.
Egypt are one of the largest producers of herb and based on history, perhaps they are also the oldest producer with historians tracing its origins back to ancient Egypt times. Now native across the Mediterranean and North Africa Egypt are also one of the larger producers of coriander herb oil.
Outside of the obvious flavour uses (and some less obvious which include flavours like gin) the essential oil from this ancient herb has its place in aromatherapy offering a variety of benefits. These include fighting fatigue, helping the digestive system and detoxifying the body to aid with the relief of arthritis and other muscular pains. It also has anti-inflammatory properties and when used as a massage oil can help with blood circulation and joint pains.
As a fragrance ingredient the oil has some useful middle notes bringing a herbaceous, woody and spicy note to any accord.
The market is currently stable for this oil and supply continues to remain active. Sources reassure that supplies are improving, and moving towards a healthier situation. There is material currently available on the market. This year’s harvest is expected to be larger in size compared to last season’s crop. Prices are expected to remain stable to the end of season.
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