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Transitioning away from smoking…my journey toward quitting cigarettes.

Transitioning away from smoke…
Smoking is being banned everywhere
Smoking is being banned everywhere
Everyone knows well enough that smoke can kill. Smoke, from various combustible sources, is never a healthy thing to inhale.
However, many of us, me included, have inhaled smoke from tobacco. I still do! I only smoke two or three cigarettes per day, on average, now but, I still smoke.
What I’m doing though is transitioning away from that smoke toward “vapor”.
Vapor is basically steam. It does NOT contain the same particulates of “smoke” and, according to studies such as those conducted in the UK, vapor is 95% LESS potentially harmful than smoke from tobacco. You can find the study right here! Check it out! More studies can be found in an index here.
The vapor in question comes from a liquid made up of Polypropylene Glycol (a food grade additive), Vegetable glycerin (another food grade additive), flavorings (such as natural tobacco extract or fruit extracts), and nicotine (extracted from tobacco). Sometimes, pure water is also a part of the liquid.
Most people looking for an alternative to cigarettes choose to go with a e cigarette they find in their local smoke shop or convenience store. Those are often unsatisfactory! I never really like them though I did try several kinds. They are classified as “cig-a-like” since they have the shape and coloring of a cigarette.
Cig-A-Like type of e cigarette
Cig-A-Like type of e cigarette

The problem I found with the “Cig-A-Like” type of e cigarette was that it didn’t taste right, the “cartomizer” (the end that holds the liquid and atomizer) never lasted very long, the batteries didn’t last long, and they were more expensive than making my own, well blended, cigarettes. Just not a satisfying experience for me.

I kept smoking my own blend of tobacco in cigarettes I made!

Though I had found a way to reduce the expense of cigarettes, That did nothing to reduce the negative health effects!

Recently though, I found my way back to e cigarettes and different models that, so far, have been very satisfactory and much less expensive.

My current favorite e cigarette is the H2+ from Buck Naked. It has a 2ml tank that holds whatever liquid I choose to use. I can go with no nicotine at all or go with high nicotine. I can choose the flavor of liquid I like best, currently it’s “Turkish Tobacco” flavor. The battery will last an entire day and most of the night before needing to be recharged. Recharging is simple via a charger that plugs into any USB port on my computer, laptop, or USB wall plug adapter.

Buck Naked H2+ Starter Kit
Buck Naked H2+ Starter Kit

This thing is SMALL! It’s about 1/2″ diameter and only 5.25 inches long. It has been what has allowed me to reduce my smoking . I also use one other little e cigarette called The Skinny when driving. Though that one gives off less vapor, it seems perfect for use when driving around. It’s less than 5 inches long and about 3/8 inch diameter. The tank on it is refillable and holds only .6 ml of liquid. Good for about 3 or 4 hours use before the battery needs to be recharged. It also recharges via a USB charger but only takes about 30 minutes to charge up.


Buck Naked "Skinny" e cigarette
Buck Naked “Skinny” e cigarette

So far, I’ve spent less than $40 on e cigarettes and liquid. The e cigarettes themselves will last a good long time so, the only ongoing expense is the liquid. A 10ml bottle runs about $6 and lasts about 7 days. It is less expensive to buy in larger quantities such as a 30ml bottle for about $17. I like the idea that I can get a small bottle to try out before jumping to a larger bottle.

Yes, I still make a cigarette from time to time but, gradually, I’m getting away from them and these devices are certainly helping ME do that.

Now we sell vapes!

As of today, our online store High Desert Tobacco has a few e cigarettes/vaporizers in stock and ready to sell! this is just a start folks! We’ll be adding in another model in the next week and then several more models within a month!

So, what have we got?

First up is the Buck Naked Express Starter pack with either 5ml of Turkish Tobacco flavor juice or 5ml of Fresh Menthol juice. These come will all you need to get started. We also offer a selection of eJuice for you to try out also.

The Buck Naked Express starter Kit looks like this:

Buck Naked Express Starter Kit
Buck Naked Express Starter Kit

I sacrificed one unit in order to test it out. I like the way it works. Lots of vapor and easy to set up. Here is a review I did on it:

Our other e cigarette/vaporizer in stock is the Buck Naked H2+ and it’s a short step up from the Express. It does not come with eJuice but we offer a good selection for you to order at the same time.

Here is the Buck Naked H2+

Buck Naked H2+ Starter Kit
Buck Naked H2+ Starter Kit

We also sacrificed one of these units for evaluation purposes. I’m really liking the bottom fed atomizer and have been using it for over 24 hours on ONE CHARGE!

Of course we did a review of this unit too!

So, folks, don’t wait around! Go to our store and check it all out!

A new (additional?) direction!

If you’ve seen the photos posted of the 80 acres High Desert Heirloom has, you’ve probably noticed that only about half the land is level enough for farming. The rest is hilly scrub brush land. That would seem like an obstacle but really isn’t. that hilly, rough, land can, and will, be used while preserving the natural lay of the land.

The question becomes, how to best utilize that acreage to our benefit and the benefit of others?

One idea that has come to mind is feral horse (wild horse) training and adoption! Here in Nevada, we have a huge “wild horse adoption center” managed by the BLM.

Sign at the Palomino Valley adoption center
Sign at the Palomino Vally adoption center


Wild horses waiting to be adopted
Horses in holding waiting to be adopted

In this facility, horses rounded up by the BLM, to manage herd populations, wait to be adopted. Sometimes, they are stuck here for years! Occasionally, a feral horse (wild horse) may never be adopted. Even more often, a horse gets adopted by a kindhearted soul who is not able to take that horse for it’s wild state to a trained horse. In those instances, the adopter might try to give the horse away and end up giving it to a buyer for a slaughter house. It’s a bad end for a horse that was the perfect blank slate but had the misfortune to not find someone willing and able to train it.

Putting a lot of thought into the issue of feral (wild) horses and how to be of some positive influence in preventing tragic outcomes, the thought of using our land comes to mind. These horses are, overall, great blank slates and, when properly gentled and trained, almost always turn out to be wonderful domesticated horses.

Horses brought out of the feral (wild horse) herds are blank slates in terms of domestication but, they are not TOTAL blank slates. They are highly experienced in SURVIVAL and interacting with other horses. They travel rough country and, as a result, are some of the most ‘sure footed’ horses one could possibly find. They thrive on a rough diet so that, once caught and domesticated, will do just fine on a diet of good grass hay. Due to the ‘wild life’ they are born into, these horses tend to be healthier than standard domestic stock as well.

Feral horses (wild horses) on the range.
Feral horses (wild horses) on the range.

Let’s not kid ourselves, these horses take total dedication, almost infinite patience, and lots of time to domesticate. They come off the range in a very wild state. They fear humans as much as they would fear a mountain lion in the wild. To the feral horse (wild horse), a human is a predator and they are the predator’s food source. They have to learn many things and the first thing they must learn is that the human is not going to try to eat them. Once that is done, they have to learn that the human is the leader and that they can trust the human’s leadership. Those are just the very beginnings of turning a feral horse (wild horse) into a great saddle mount.

So, we’re thinking of establishing a feral horse (wild horse) training and sale facility. Our land lends itself to that purpose because it has the land area, terrain for training, and the natural habitat these horses grew up in.

We can’t afford to just jump right into this project. In fact, if we managed to raise enough money via donations, that we would not be able to bring in our first feral horse (wild horse) until spring of 2018. that allows time to section off our land with fencing, build stables, build a training arena with round pen, install small ponds, get one or more wells drilled to ensure constant water supplies, and obtain tack and gear.

Before launching a major funding campaign, we’re publishing this blog in order to determine interest in the project. Perhaps you would be willing to make a one time donation of a few dollars or, you may be interested in adopting a well trained and gentled feral horse (wild horse). If so, please comment on this post and let us know what your interest is or any questions you may have concerning feral horses (wild horses) and the process of taking them from the wild state to trained domesticated horse.

Our retail store operation

High Desert Heirloom Farm is to be partially financed by our retail operation at High Desert Tobacco. It’s an online store selling tobacco related products such as cigarette machines, cigarette tubes, and rolling papers. We also sell some flags, including Confederate themed flags.

The store started out well enough but things got a bit dicey soon after. We were selling whole leaf tobacco and that caused us some problems. Even though whole leaf tobacco is NOT considered a ‘tobacco product” but just a simple agricultural product, PayPal and most merchant account services do not see it that way. We lost the ability to process payments for a while.

In order to gain a merchant account, we had to drop our whole leaf tobacco lines. So be it. We’ll get back to those sales in time.

The bottom line is that High Desert Tobacco online store is again, open for business! Please stop by and take a look at our excellent inventory and great pricing!


Best deal going on Zen cigarette tubes!

We’re launching a blatant advertising campaign here at High Desert Heirloom for our store, High Desert Tobacco. To kick things off, we’re going to tell you about our great prices on one of the best lines of cigarette tubes on the market today.

Zen, by HBI International, is really one of the absolute best lines of cigarette tubes around.

Zen “red” (king size $2.88 each or 5 for $9.57100mm $3.42 each or 5 cartons for $12.16)

Zen red cigarette tubes to make your own great full flavored smoke.
Zen red cigarette tubes to make your own great full flavored smoke.

The prices on these tubes are the lowest around! Even after shipping, you won’t find them at lower prices locally!

For those of you who prefer a lighter smoke:

Zen Blue cigarette tubes! (king size $2.88 each or 5 for $9.57 …  100mm $3.42 each or 5 cartons for $12.16)

Zen "blue" cigarette tubes for smokers who like a lighter smoke.
Zen “blue” cigarette tubes for smokers who like a lighter smoke.

These tubes are the ones I use because I like a light smoke. Wonderful roll your own / make your own tubes!

High Desert Tobacco, NOT selling tobacco

Yep, the headline is right. Unfortunately, High Desert Tobacco has been forced into a position of not selling any tobacco of any kind.

It’s a long, drawn out, sort of thing having to do with payment processing. So, due to the current difficulty with processing payments, High Desert Tobacco has dropped all of their whole leaf tobacco offerings.

They will still offer everything else! Rolling papers, cigarette tubes, rolling machines, injector machines, shredders, filters, and flags though and at damn good prices too!

Whole leaf tobacco – not what you think

Whole leaf tobacco

Not the evil weed you’ve been led to believe

High Desert Tobacco sells only natural whole leaf tobacco. We decided on this product, instead of selling commercially prepared tobacco products, for many reasons. Some of those reasons are:

  • It is a simple agricultural product, not taxed.
  • Whole leaf tobacco does not have 599+ chemicals introduced into commercial cigarettes.

  • Natural tobacco in the whole leaf form has many uses beside that of smoking or chewing.

  • The end user has total control over how he/she uses the tobacco leaf.

Tobacco, in general, has come under attack mostly due to the devastating health effects seen in people who have been smoking commercially produced cigarettes and chewing tobacco. What most people do not know, because they have never been told, is that natural tobacco is not nearly as harmful as the anti-tobacco lobby would have you believe.

“Being one of two main categories exempt from being required to label the ingredients (the other one being alcoholic beverages), tobacco products are usually laden with additives. Any attempt to make labeling the ingredients obligatory has been smothered by the tobacco industry. Now, I have heard many times that cigarettes have additives, but once I looked deeper into the subject, I realized this was not only true, but true to a perverted extent.

In the US, the industry uses over 600 intentional chemical additives to blended cigarettes. Furthermore, there is a myriad of additives present in tobacco final products which are not intentionally added, but are simply a by-product of growing and production process.

These include: various microorganisms, pesticides, herbicides, insecticides, heavy metals, foreign materials such as metal, cardboard, styrofoam, wood fragments, small animals and insects, and other elements such as organic solvents and dioxins.

The tobacco industry claims that all of the additives used in the manufacture of cigarettes and other tobacco products are approved for use by the FDA GRAS (generally regarded as safe) list. However, problem is the ingredients on these lists have never been approved in products that are intended to be burned or inhaled. ” Citation – forgotten-healing-properties-of-tobacco

We, at High Desert Tobacco, are working to bring the tobacco user back to the natural form of tobacco as it comes from the tobacco farm. Simply cured, by air, heat, or fire, and baled up.

Now that we’ve done a short introduction, let’s get into some of the things that whole leaf tobacco can be used for. We’ll start off with uses that do not involve the smoking, chewing, or other ingestion of tobacco.

Tobacco can make an effective pesticide and pest repellant! Tobacco dust and a tea made from tobacco dust makes a very effective pesticide and pest repellant! A very little of this goes a long way too. Tobacco leaves should be dried until they are brittle then ground into a very fine powder. A hand cranked coffee grinder that can grind “espresso” will do fine for this.

Your tobacco dust can be sprinkled around the base of your plants to discourage insects and rodents. Dust poured into gopher holes will make them vacate that hole. You can also make a tea from the dust to make a nicotine spray for your plants. Here’s the mix!

  • 1 teaspoon tobacco dust

  • 1/2 teaspoon liquid soap

  • 1 gallon of water.

  • 1 teaspoon of black pepper

Mix the amount of liquid soap into your water. Then, mix in the tobacco dust, and after the entirety of your tobacco dust has been added, slowly mix in the black pepper while stirring the whole mix. Stir for 5-10 minutes then let steep for 1 hour. After than, it’s ready to be sprayed onto your plants. remember that nicotine can be absorbed through the skin so, wear appropriate protection.

Medicinal Use


“Indians used tobacco as a pain reliever for ear aches, toothaches and as a poultice. The leaves of N. attenuata variety were mainly used for the medical purposes. In fact, currently there are test studies being performed to find a way to extract the pain relieving components of tobacco and remove the addictive ones to use for medical purposes. Note that the medical profession will not allow nicotine to be a treatment for medical issues or mental illnesses due to to the health risks; but they are studying the benefits of tobacco nonetheless.

To make a poultice, crush the leaves to place on the affected area to relieve medical issues.

Skin Rashes, Eczema and rheumatismIndians used a poultice of tobacco leaves to put on skin inflammations to help soothe and relieve pain. Although there is documented accounts that tobacco has pain relieving qualities, this author could not find any information on how tobacco soothed skin inflammation.

Toothaches – This poultice could also be placed in the mouth to alleviate pain from toothaches.

Rattlesnake and Insect Bites – Indians believed that the nicotine in the tobacco would help relieve pain as well as help draw out the poison and heal the snake wound. After the poison had been sucked out, chewed leaves could be applied to cuts or bound on the bite with a bandage. This method can also be used when stung by an insect.

Colds – Indians would mix tobacco and leaves from the Desert Sage plant, or the root of Indian Balsam (or cough root), Leptotaenia Multifida. They believed this would also help with asthma and tuberculosis. They typically smoked the leaves to clear out nasal passages.

Toothpaste – In India, powdered tobacco is rubbed on the teeth for cleaning. This method is still used in India and marketed in stores around the country.

Tobacco can be, and has been, used in artwork. Naturally cured tobacco leaves, when most, are very flexible and can be manipulated easily. The center ribs of large leaves are tough and fibrous, when moist, they are easily bent to just about any form. Colors range from a bright yellow to a deep, dark, mahogany.

However, the most common use for tobacco today is smoking or chewing. By using whole leaf tobacco, you can turn it into whatever form you desire and, by blending various types, come up with a product you like better than anything on the commercial tobacco market.

Those who like chewing tobacco can experiment with various types and use various flavorings, such as molasses, fruit, salt, and liquors.

Using only a couple of types of tobacco, people can easily make nice little cigarillos rolled using regular hand rollers.

Pipe smokers will find that they can have an almost endless variety of flavor using only three or four types of tobacco. They can even try flavoring by using many of the same things the chewing tobacco maker might use.

Cigarette smokers will find that they can blend tobacco in such a manner as to have the lightest of ultra light cigarettes all the way to blending to have a high nicotine heavy flavored cigarette. These can be accomplished using one, two, or many, tobacco leaf types.

Whole leaf tobacco is, of course, the tobacco used to make any good cigar!

All of the above is easily accomplished using whole leaf tobacco that does not have the almost 600 chemicals found in commercial tobacco products.

High Desert Tobacco currently sells the four most common varieties of tobacco for cigarettes, pipe, and chewing tobacco. We also sell everything you need to turn the whole leaves into a great cigarette or pipe tobacco.

One of the great motivators for using whole leaf tobacco is to reduce the cost of smoking. For cigarette smokers, that cost can be around $1 per pack. It only takes 8 ounces of tobacco to make a full carton of cigarettes. A full pound of whole tobacco leaves (costing about $16) will yield around 12 ounces of shredded tobacco. That’s enough for 1 1/2 cartons of cigarettes.

What we feel is an even greater advantage though is quality. With whole leaf tobacco, a person who smokes can blend their tobacco to develop a cigarette or pipe tobacco that is the absolute best they have ever had. I like a very light cigarette but I want some flavor too. I’ve easily managed to do that by blending four types of tobacco:

In real world amounts of tobacco for a full carton of cigarettes, that would be:

  • 4 oz Virginia Brightleaf Flue Cured (very light and lower in nicotine)
  • 1.6 oz Virginia Flue Cured ( average nicotine and a bit more flavor)
  • 0.8 oz Tennessee Burley (high nicotine and can be harsh if too much used)
  • 1.6 oz Turkish (Oriental) Izmir (Very low nicotine but has a nice spicy flavor)

That’s my “current” favorite blend. It’s quite light from my perspective but certainly has good flavor. I have given some cigarettes made of that blend to friends who have described it as smoking nicely flavored air. I’m still experimenting! Who knows, next week, I may have another favorite formula!

Our Youtube channel has good videos that can help the beginner with preparing whole leaf tobacco for use. We even have a “how to roll your own cigarettes” video.


Roll your own cigarettes for the best smoking and lowest cost.

Many people are starting to roll their own cigarettes in order to save a little money. It’s a small but growing trend that will only get larger as states ,and the federal government, keep piling on punitive taxes on cigarettes.

Any tobacco product cut and advertised as “cigarette tobacco” also gets punitively taxed at the state level. that makes saving money by rolling your own cigarettes more difficult.

Some folks have started using “pipe tobacco” that isn’t taxed so heavily to roll their own cigarettes and that is certainly a viable way to go. There are some fine pipe tobacco blends on the market for sure and the price is still fairly reasonable.

We, at High Desert Heirloom, know that there are even better ways to get the best cigarette possible at the lowest cost. We advocate the use of “whole leaf” tobacco. Since whole leaf tobacco is an agricultural product, it is not subject to the punitive taxation that processed tobacco products have. In addition, it’s all natural stuff! No added flavors or chemicals and there are enough varieties so that the smoker can develop a blend he or she finds to be the best smoking in the world.

Our store, High Desert Tobacco,  sells everything you’ll need to blend your own tobacco, enjoy the finest smoking in the world and save huge amounts of money doing it. For the cigarette smoker, that gets you cost down to about $1 per pack!

We’re excited to have several new products to offer in addition to our fine whole leaf tobacco.

Here are a few of the items we have recently started to sell:

Powermatic S tobacco leaf shredder:

The Powermatic S is an electric powered leaf shredder that provides perfectly shredded tobacco for cigarettes. Yes, it costs $275 plus shipping but, for the average, 2 pack per day, smoker, that’s less than he or she would spend in one month buying commercially made cigarettes.

Here is a video of the Powermatic S shredder


Another product from Zico USA is the Powermatic MINI cigarette injector machine. We have these in black and white versions.

Of course, we have rolling papers, filters, tubes, more injector machines, and much more to come.

Why whole leaf tobacco is better

Yes, I’m still harping on the benefits of using whole leaf tobacco for all of your tobacco needs (wants). I’ve covered the cost aspect of it and that is considerable… $1 per pack of smokes vs $6 – $10.

However, cost is on nearly the only thing that gives whole leaf tobacco the upper hand over commercially available smokes.

Before I get into the meat of the matter, there is no such thing as healthy smoking! The purposeful inhaling of smoke, from any source, is unhealthy. It always has been, it always will be! It is also illegal for anyone to advertise any cigarette or tobacco product as “more healthy” than any other cigarette or tobacco product.

Now, with that taken care of, let’s get to the subject of this post. That has to do with all the manipulations that the major cigarette manufactures perform on the tobacco they put into your smokes! Most of those manipulations involve processes that involve adding chemicals to the tobacco! Yep, when you buy most commercially available cigarettes, you’re also buying a cocktail of 599 added chemicals! The list is at the bottom of this post.

Those chemicals serve the cigarette makers in several ways such as changing the nicotine absorption, modifying the burn rate of the tobacco, changing the taste and feel of the smoke, making “homogenized sheet tobacco” (tobacco paper made of scraps and stems), and making “expanded tobacco” (gives the tobacco unnatural bulk).

By using whole leaf tobacco from High Desert Tobacco, you avoid the added chemicals. What you get is what comes from the farm where the tobacco was grown and cured. We don’t add anything to the leaves of tobacco we sell. In fact, we let you know how to wash your tobacco if you’re concerned about things like pesticides and fertilizers.

Of course, if you make cigarettes from our tobacco, using rolling papers or tubes, you’ll be introducing those chemicals to your smokes but, you still won’t be adding in the massive numbers of chemicals introduced by the major cigarette manufacturers. the only way to truly get a “pure” smoke is to either smoke cigars you make yourself or make your own pipe tobacco out of our leaf and smoke a pipe. I actually suggest you try both of those methods!

So, without further rant, here is the list of what you get with most commercially made cigarettes:


Things cigarette manufacturers add to their tobacco:

List compiled from information provided by:

  American Tobacco Company
Brown and Williamson
Liggett Group, Inc.
Philip Morris Inc.
R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company

• Acetanisole
• Acetic Acid
• Acetoin
• Acetophenone
• 6-Acetoxydihydrotheaspirane
• 2-Acetyl-3- Ethylpyrazine
• 2-Acetyl-5-Methylfuran
• Acetylpyrazine
• 2-Acetylpyridine
• 3-Acetylpyridine
• 2-Acetylthiazole
• Aconitic Acid
• dl-Alanine
• Alfalfa Extract
• Allspice Extract,Oleoresin, and Oil
• Allyl Hexanoate
• Allyl Ionone
• Almond Bitter Oil
• Ambergris Tincture
• Ammonia
• Ammonium Bicarbonate
• Ammonium Hydroxide
• Ammonium Phosphate Dibasic
• Ammonium Sulfide
• Amyl Alcohol
• Amyl Butyrate
• Amyl Formate
• Amyl Octanoate
• alpha-Amylcinnamaldehyde
• Amyris Oil
• trans-Anethole
• Angelica Root Extract, Oil and Seed Oil
• Anise
• Anise Star, Extract and Oils
• Anisyl Acetate
• Anisyl Alcohol
• Anisyl Formate
• Anisyl Phenylacetate
• Apple Juice Concentrate, Extract, and Skins
• Apricot Extract and Juice Concentrate
• 1-Arginine
• Asafetida Fluid Extract And Oil
• Ascorbic Acid
• 1-Asparagine Monohydrate
• 1-Aspartic Acid
• Balsam Peru and Oil
• Basil Oil
• Bay Leaf, Oil and Sweet Oil
• Beeswax White
• Beet Juice Concentrate
• Benzaldehyde
• Benzaldehyde Glyceryl Acetal
• Benzoic Acid, Benzoin
• Benzoin Resin
• Benzophenone
• Benzyl Alcohol
• Benzyl Benzoate
• Benzyl Butyrate
• Benzyl Cinnamate
• Benzyl Propionate
• Benzyl Salicylate
• Bergamot Oil
• Bisabolene
• Black Currant Buds Absolute
• Borneol
• Bornyl Acetate
• Buchu Leaf Oil
• 1,3-Butanediol
• 2,3-Butanedione
• 1-Butanol
• 2-Butanone
• 4(2-Butenylidene)-3,5,5-Trimethyl-2-Cyclohexen-1-One
• Butter, Butter Esters, and Butter Oil
• Butyl Acetate
• Butyl Butyrate
• Butyl Butyryl Lactate
• Butyl Isovalerate
• Butyl Phenylacetate
• Butyl Undecylenate
• 3-Butylidenephthalide
• Butyric Acid]
• Cadinene
• Caffeine
• Calcium Carbonate
• Camphene
• Cananga Oil
• Capsicum Oleoresin
• Caramel Color
• Caraway Oil
• Carbon Dioxide
• Cardamom Oleoresin, Extract, Seed Oil, and Powder
• Carob Bean and Extract
• beta-Carotene
• Carrot Oil
• Carvacrol
• 4-Carvomenthenol
• 1-Carvone
• beta-Caryophyllene
• beta-Caryophyllene Oxide
• Cascarilla Oil and Bark Extract
• Cassia Bark Oil
• Cassie Absolute and Oil
• Castoreum Extract, Tincture and Absolute
• Cedar Leaf Oil
• Cedarwood Oil Terpenes and Virginiana
• Cedrol
• Celery Seed Extract, Solid, Oil, And Oleoresin
• Cellulose Fiber
• Chamomile Flower Oil And Extract
• Chicory Extract
• Chocolate
• Cinnamaldehyde
• Cinnamic Acid
• Cinnamon Leaf Oil, Bark Oil, and Extract
• Cinnamyl Acetate
• Cinnamyl Alcohol
• Cinnamyl Cinnamate
• Cinnamyl Isovalerate
• Cinnamyl Propionate
• Citral
• Citric Acid
• Citronella Oil
• dl-Citronellol
• Citronellyl Butyrate
• itronellyl Isobutyrate
• Civet Absolute
• Clary Oil
• Clover Tops, Red Solid Extract
• Cocoa
• Cocoa Shells, Extract, Distillate And Powder
• Coconut Oil
• Coffee
• Cognac White and Green Oil
• Copaiba Oil
• Coriander Extract and Oil
• Corn Oil
• Corn Silk
• Costus Root Oil
• Cubeb Oil
• Cuminaldehyde
• para-Cymene
• 1-Cysteine Dandelion Root Solid Extract
• Davana Oil
• 2-trans, 4-trans-Decadienal
• delta-Decalactone
• gamma-Decalactone
• Decanal
• Decanoic Acid
• 1-Decanol
• 2-Decenal
• Dehydromenthofurolactone
• Diethyl Malonate
• Diethyl Sebacate
• 2,3-Diethylpyrazine
• Dihydro Anethole
• 5,7-Dihydro-2-Methylthieno(3,4-D) Pyrimidine
• Dill Seed Oil and Extract
• meta-Dimethoxybenzene
• para-Dimethoxybenzene
• 2,6-Dimethoxyphenol
• Dimethyl Succinate
• 3,4-Dimethyl-1,2 Cyclopentanedione
• 3,5- Dimethyl-1,2-Cyclopentanedione
• 3,7-Dimethyl-1,3,6-Octatriene
• 4,5-Dimethyl-3-Hydroxy-2,5-
• 6,10-Dimethyl-5,9-Undecadien-
• 3,7-Dimethyl-6-Octenoic Acid
• 2,4 Dimethylacetophenone
• alpha,para-Dimethylbenzyl Alcohol
• alpha,alpha-Dimethylphenethyl Acetate
• alpha,alpha Dimethylphenethyl Butyrate
• 2,3-Dimethylpyrazine
• 2,5-Dimethylpyrazine
• 2,6-Dimethylpyrazine
• Dimethyltetrahydrobenzofuranone
• delta-Dodecalactone
• gamma-Dodecalactone
• para-Ethoxybenzaldehyde
• Ethyl 10-Undecenoate
• Ethyl 2-Methylbutyrate
• Ethyl Acetate
• Ethyl Acetoacetate
• Ethyl Alcohol
• Ethyl Benzoate
• Ethyl Butyrate
• Ethyl Cinnamate
• Ethyl Decanoate
• Ethyl Fenchol
• Ethyl Furoate
• Ethyl Heptanoate
• Ethyl Hexanoate
• Ethyl Isovalerate
• Ethyl Lactate
• Ethyl Laurate
• Ethyl Levulinate
• Ethyl Maltol
• Ethyl Methyl Phenylglycidate
• Ethyl Myristate
• Ethyl Nonanoate
• Ethyl Octadecanoate
• Ethyl Octanoate
• Ethyl Oleate
• Ethyl Palmitate
• Ethyl Phenylacetate
• Ethyl Propionate
• Ethyl Salicylate
• Ethyl trans-2-Butenoate
• Ethyl Valerate
• Ethyl Vanillin
• 2-Ethyl (or Methyl)-(3,5 and 6)-Methoxypyrazine
• 2-Ethyl-1-Hexanol, 3-Ethyl -2 –
• 2-Ethyl-3, (5 or 6)-Dimethylpyrazine
• 5-Ethyl-3-Hydroxy-4-Methyl-2 (5H)-Furanone
• 2-Ethyl-3-Methylpyrazine
• 4-Ethylbenzaldehyde
• 4-Ethylguaiacol
• para-Ethylphenol
• 3-Ethylpyridine
• Eucalyptol
• Farnesol
• D-Fenchone
• Fennel Sweet Oil
• Fenugreek, Extract, Resin, and Absolute
• Fig Juice Concentrate
• Food Starch Modified
• Furfuryl Mercaptan
• 4-(2-Furyl)-3-Buten-2-One
• Galbanum Oil
• Genet Absolute
• Gentian Root Extract
• Geraniol
• Geranium Rose Oil
• Geranyl Acetate
• Geranyl Butyrate
• Geranyl Formate
• Geranyl Isovalerate
• Geranyl Phenylacetate
• Ginger Oil and Oleoresin
• 1-Glutamic Acid
• 1-Glutamine
• Glycerol
• Glycyrrhizin Ammoniated
• Grape Juice Concentrate
• Guaiac Wood Oil
• Guaiacol
• Guar Gum
• 2,4-Heptadienal
• gamma-Heptalactone
• Heptanoic Acid
• 2-Heptanone
• 3-Hepten-2-One
• 2-Hepten-4-One
• 4-Heptenal
• trans -2-Heptenal
• Heptyl Acetate
• omega-6-Hexadecenlactone
• gamma-Hexalactone
• Hexanal
• Hexanoic Acid
• 2-Hexen-1-Ol
• 3-Hexen-1-Ol
• cis-3-Hexen-1-Yl Acetate
• 2-Hexenal
• 3-Hexenoic Acid
• trans-2-Hexenoic Acid
• cis-3-Hexenyl Formate
• Hexyl 2-Methylbutyrate
• Hexyl Acetate
• Hexyl Alcohol
• Hexyl Phenylacetate
• 1-Histidine
• Honey
• Hops Oil
• Hydrolyzed Milk Solids
• Hydrolyzed Plant Proteins
• 5-Hydroxy-2,4-Decadienoic Acid delta-Lactone
• 4-Hydroxy-2,5-Dimethyl-3(2H)-Furanone
• 2-Hydroxy-3,5,5-Trimethyl-2-Cyclohexen-1-One
• 4-Hydroxy -3-Pentenoic Acid Lactone
• 2-Hydroxy-4-Methylbenzaldehyde
• 4-Hydroxybutanoic Acid Lactone
• Hydroxycitronellal
• 6-Hydroxydihydrotheaspirane
• 4-(para-Hydroxyphenyl)-2-Butanone
• Hyssop Oil
• Immortelle Absolute and Extract
• alpha-Ionone
• beta-Ionone
• alpha-Irone
• Isoamyl Acetate
• Isoamyl Benzoate
• Isoamyl Butyrate
• Isoamyl Cinnamate
• Isoamyl Formate, IsoamylHexanoate
• Isoamyl Isovalerate
• Isoamyl Octanoate
• Isoamyl Phenylacetate
• Isobornyl Acetate
• Isobutyl Acetate
• Isobutyl Alcohol
• Isobutyl Cinnamate
• Isobutyl Phenylacetate
• Isobutyl Salicylate
• 2-Isobutyl-3-Methoxypyrazine
• alpha-Isobutylphenethyl Alcohol
• Isobutyraldehyde
• Isobutyric Acid
• d,l-Isoleucine
• alpha-Isomethylionone
• 2-Isopropylphenol
• Isovaleric Acid
• Jasmine Absolute, Concrete and Oil
• Kola Nut Extract
• Labdanum Absolute and Oleoresin
• Lactic Acid
• Lauric Acid
• Lauric Aldehyde
• Lavandin Oil
• Lavender Oil
• Lemon Oil and Extract
• Lemongrass Oil
• 1-Leucine
• Levulinic Acid
• Licorice Root, Fluid, Extract
and Powder
• Lime Oil
• Linalool
• Linalool Oxide
• Linalyl Acetate
• Linden Flowers
• Lovage Oil And Extract
• 1-Lysine]
• Mace Powder, Extract and Oil
• Magnesium Carbonate
• Malic Acid
• Malt and Malt Extract
• Maltodextrin
• Maltol
• Maltyl Isobutyrate
• Mandarin Oil
• Maple Syrup and Concentrate
• Mate Leaf, Absolute and Oil
• para-Mentha-8-Thiol-3-One
• Menthol
• Menthone
• Menthyl Acetate
• dl-Methionine
• Methoprene
• 2-Methoxy-4-Methylphenol
• 2-Methoxy-4-Vinylphenol
• para-Methoxybenzaldehyde
• 1-(para-Methoxyphenyl)-1-Penten-3-One
• 4-(para-Methoxyphenyl)-2-Butanone
• 1-(para-Methoxyphenyl)-2-Propanone
• Methoxypyrazine
• Methyl 2-Furoate
• Methyl 2-Octynoate
• Methyl 2-Pyrrolyl Ketone
• Methyl Anisate
• Methyl Anthranilate
• Methyl Benzoate
• Methyl Cinnamate
• Methyl Dihydrojasmonate
• Methyl Ester of Rosin, Partially Hydrogenated
• Methyl Isovalerate
• Methyl Linoleate (48%)
• Methyl Linolenate (52%) Mixture
• Methyl Naphthyl Ketone
• Methyl Nicotinate
• Methyl Phenylacetate
• Methyl Salicylate
• Methyl Sulfide
• 3-Methyl-1-Cyclopentadecanone
• 4-Methyl-1-Phenyl-2-Pentanone
• 5-Methyl-2-Phenyl-2-Hexenal
• 5-Methyl-2-Thiophene-carboxaldehyde
• 6-Methyl-3,-5-Heptadien-2-One
• 2-Methyl-3-(para-Isopropylphenyl) Propionaldehyde
• 5-Methyl-3-Hexen-2-One
• 1-Methyl-3Methoxy-4-Isopropylbenzene
• 4-Methyl-3-Pentene-2-One
• 2-Methyl-4-Phenylbutyraldehyde
• 6-Methyl-5-Hepten-2-One
• 4-Methyl-5-Thiazoleethanol
• 4-Methyl-5-Vinylthiazole
• Methyl-alpha-Ionone
• Methyl-trans-2-Butenoic Acid
• 4-Methylacetophenone
• para-Methylanisole
• alpha-Methylbenzyl Acetate
• alpha-Methylbenzyl Alcohol
• 2-Methylbutyraldehyde
• 3-Methylbutyraldehyde
• 2-Methylbutyric Acid
• alpha-Methylcinnamaldehyde
• Methylcyclopentenolone
• 2-Methylheptanoic Acid
• 2-Methylhexanoic Acid
• 3-Methylpentanoic Acid
• 4-Methylpentanoic Acid
• 2-Methylpyrazine
• 5-Methylquinoxaline
• 2-Methyltetrahydrofuran-3-One
• (Methylthio)Methylpyrazine (Mixture Of Isomers)
• 3-Methylthiopropionaldehyde
• Methyl 3-Methylthiopropionate
• 2-Methylvaleric Acid
• Mimosa Absolute and Extract
• Molasses Extract and Tincture
• Mountain Maple Solid Extract
• Mullein Flowers
• Myristaldehyde
• Myristic Acid
• Myrrh Oil
• beta-Napthyl Ethyl Ether
• Nerol
• Neroli Bigarde Oil
• Nerolidol
• Nona-2-trans,6-cis-Dienal
• 2,6-Nonadien-1-Ol
• gamma-Nonalactone
• Nonanal
• Nonanoic Acid
• Nonanone
• trans-2-Nonen-1-Ol
• 2-Nonenal
• Nonyl Acetate
• Nutmeg Powder and Oil
• Oak Chips Extract and Oil
• Oak Moss Absolute
• 9,12-Octadecadienoic Acid (48%)
And 9,12,15-Octadecatrienoic Acid (52%)
• delta-Octalactone
• gamma-Octalactone
• Octanal
• Octanoic Acid
• 1-Octanol
• 2-Octanone
• 3-Octen-2-One
• 1-Octen-3-Ol
• 1-Octen-3-Yl Acetate
• 2-Octenal
• Octyl Isobutyrate
• Oleic Acid
• Olibanum Oil
• Opoponax Oil And Gum
• Orange Blossoms Water, Absolute, and Leaf Absolute
• Orange Oil and Extract
• Origanum Oil
• Orris Concrete Oil and Root
• Palmarosa Oil
• Palmitic Acid
• Parsley Seed Oil
• Patchouli Oil
• omega-Pentadecalactone
• 2,3-Pentanedione
• 2-Pentanone
• 4-Pentenoic Acid
• 2-Pentylpyridine
• Pepper Oil, Black And White
• Peppermint Oil
• Peruvian (Bois De Rose) Oil
• Petitgrain Absolute, Mandarin Oil and Terpeneless Oil
• alpha-Phellandrene
• 2-Phenenthyl Acetate
• Phenenthyl Alcohol
• Phenethyl Butyrate
• Phenethyl Cinnamate
• Phenethyl Isobutyrate
• Phenethyl Isovalerate
• Phenethyl Phenylacetate
• Phenethyl Salicylate
• 1-Phenyl-1-Propanol
• 3-Phenyl-1-Propanol
• 2-Phenyl-2-Butenal
• 4-Phenyl-3-Buten-2-Ol
• 4-Phenyl-3-Buten-2-One
• Phenylacetaldehyde
• Phenylacetic Acid
• 1-Phenylalanine
• 3-Phenylpropionaldehyde
• 3-Phenylpropionic Acid
• 3-Phenylpropyl Acetate
• 3-Phenylpropyl Cinnamate
• 2-(3-Phenylpropyl)Tetrahydrofuran
• Phosphoric Acid
• Pimenta Leaf Oil
• Pine Needle Oil, Pine Oil, Scotch
• Pineapple Juice Concentrate
• alpha-Pinene, beta-Pinene
• D-Piperitone
• Piperonal
• Pipsissewa Leaf Extract
• Plum Juice
• Potassium Sorbate
• 1-Proline
• Propenylguaethol
• Propionic Acid
• Propyl Acetate
• Propyl para-Hydroxybenzoate
• Propylene Glycol
• 3-Propylidenephthalide
• Prune Juice and Concentrate
• Pyridine
• Pyroligneous Acid And Extract
• Pyrrole
• Pyruvic Acid
• Raisin Juice Concentrate
• Rhodinol
• Rose Absolute and Oil
• Rosemary Oil
• Rum
• Rum Ether
• Rye Extract
• Sage, Sage Oil, and Sage
• Salicylaldehyde
• Sandalwood Oil, Yellow
• Sclareolide
• Skatole
• Smoke Flavor
• Snakeroot Oil
• Sodium Acetate
• Sodium Benzoate
• Sodium Bicarbonate
• Sodium Carbonate
• Sodium Chloride
• Sodium Citrate
• Sodium Hydroxide
• Solanone
• Spearmint Oil
• Styrax Extract, Gum and Oil
• Sucrose Octaacetate
• Sugar Alcohols
• Sugars
• Tagetes Oil
• Tannic Acid
• Tartaric Acid
• Tea Leaf and Absolute
• alpha-Terpineol
• Terpinolene
• Terpinyl Acetate
• 5,6,7,8-Tetrahydroquinoxaline
• 1,5,5,9-Tetramethyl-13-Oxatricyclo(,9))Tridecane
• 2,3,4,5, and 3,4,5,6-
• 2,3,5,6-Tetramethylpyrazine
• Thiamine Hydrochloride
• Thiazole
• 1-Threonine
• Thyme Oil, White and Red
• Thymol
• Tobacco Extracts
• Tochopherols (mixed)
• Tolu Balsam Gum and Extract
• Tolualdehydes
• para-Tolyl 3-Methylbutyrate
• para-Tolyl Acetaldehyde
• para-Tolyl Acetate
• para-Tolyl Isobutyrate
• para-Tolyl Phenylacetate
• Triacetin
• 2-Tridecanone
• 2-Tridecenal
• Triethyl Citrate
• 3,5,5-Trimethyl -1-Hexanol
• para,alpha,alpha-Trimethylbenzyl Alcohol
• 4-(2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohex-1-
• 2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohex-2-
• 2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohexa-1,
3-Dienyl Methan
• 4-(2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohexa-1,
• 2,2,6-Trimethylcyclohexanone
• 2,3,5-Trimethylpyrazine
• 1-Tyrosine
• delta-Undercalactone
• gamma-Undecalactone
• Undecanal
• 2-Undecanone, 1
• 0-Undecenal
• Urea
• Valencene
• Valeraldehyde
• Valerian Root Extract, Oil
and Powder
• Valeric Acid
• gamma-Valerolactone
• Valine
• Vanilla Extract And Oleoresin
• Vanillin
• Veratraldehyde
• Vetiver Oil
• Vinegar
• Violet Leaf Absolute
• Walnut Hull Extract
• Water
• Wheat Extract And Flour
• Wild Cherry Bark Extract
• Wine and Wine Sherry
• Xanthan Gum
• 3,4-Xylenol
• Yeast