Lavandula Angustifolia (Lavender) Oil

Lavandula Angustifolia (Lavender) Oil
Ingredient origins
English Lavender
Common name
Lavender Oil
EWG score
What is EWG score?
The EWG score is a hazard score ranging from 1-2 (low hazard), 3-6 (moderate hazard) and 7-10 (high hazard) published by the Environmental Working Group. Their data is sourced from the Skin Deep® database and studies published in open scientific literature.
Used with Care
We use this ingredient in moderation to ensure it meets our standards of care for your health.
Ingredient details

English lavender (Lavandula angustifolia) is a species of flowering plant in the mint family (along with other plants such as basil, oregano, sage and rosemary), and is native to the Mediterranean. Plants grow 1 - 2 meters tall, with evergreen leaves and distinctive, highly-aromatic ‘spike’ flowers. English lavender is one of the most commonly grown lavender species, often grown as an ornamental plant. The fragrant flower spikes can be harvested and steam distilled to produce lavender essential oil, which is used in perfumery, soaps and aromatherapy.

Botanical name: Lavandula angustifolia

Other names: English lavender, true lavender, garden lavender, common lavender, narrow-leaved lavender

Main constituents: Linalool, Linalyl Acetate, Lavandulol, Lavandulyl Acetate, Terpineol, Limonene, Caryophyllene