Originally Posted by Irina
Basically you first need to ask yourself this:
1) What kind of perfume would I like to make? (all natural, from scratch, using pre-made blends like soap/candles fragrance oils, using aromachemicals etc.)
2) How much time and money do I have? (professional aromatic materials are expensive and learning to make perfume takes time and perseverance)
3) Do I want to learn it all by myself (self-taught) or do I want to follow a study? If you chose for a study
I am trying to find 50 ml spray glass perfume bottles for purchase in Canada. Can anyone suggest either a wholesaler or manufacturer that is reputable to deal with?
Originally Posted by barclaydetolly
Just hate it. Love the op's description: "cucumber salty Korean salad." Couldn't have said it any better.
I've never really noticed much of a dry down to be honest . Maybe I was too annoyed with the cucumbers and saltiness, I didn't pay it much attention. LoL
Originally Posted by Boom Boom
Ok, I promised to add some of my sources once I got off the road. Had a very trying but successful weekend. We lost a very good friend in a tragic accident. The concert for Helping Hands children’s charities benefit we played for was a success though.
Ok here is my growing suppliers list. If I have questions about one I will not add it.
Above ~~ This company has every essential oil used or mentioned
Originally Posted by LGV
Basic smelling techniques are essential, and several viewpoints are culled here from the writings of industry pioneers Paul Jelinek, Edmond Roudnitska, and Stephen V. Dowthwaite. This summary provides fast practical advice. Enjoy! -LGV
1) The Environment
The act of smelling first starts in an appropriate environment, one that is as free as possible from abnormal ambient influences.
Optimum Environment for Smelling:
A Separate Room (with the following characteristics):
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