Essential Oil Perfume Recipes + How to Make Natural Fragrances
Make DIY perfumes with this collection of essential oil perfume recipes. If you love fragrances, but want a non-toxic alternative to synthetic scents that can trigger allergies, headaches and skin irritation, then this post is for you! Learn how to make natural perfumes using essential oils with this collection of recipes, natural essential oil blends for perfumery, and tips on how to make perfume for beginners.
I love fragrances. Unfortunately, not all of them love me. Synthetic scents, especially, have been known to give me a raging headache. Everything from fake vanilla to heavily scented floral scents can trigger trigger sinus problems, allergies and headaches that last for days. They can also cause unfortunate skin reactions. If you have sensitive skin, then you know just how troublesome skin reactions from artificial scent can be. Growing up, I definitely struggle with itchy skin from everything from laundry detergent to lotions. It was not fun.
So rather than risk a reaction from store bought perfumes, I prefer to make my own essential oil perfume recipes. By choosing certified organic essential oils, I know that I’m getting a safe product that I can trust when properly diluted. And, because I know exactly what oils I’m using to make my essential oil perfumes, I can avoid those that irritate my sinuses or cause allergic reactions. Store bought perfumes just don’t offer the same transparency. Because aromas are considered proprietary, I have no way of knowing what chemicals or other ingredients are used to create that particular scent. Therefore, the best way to avoid this is to learn how to make your own essential oil perfumes at home.
Aromatherapy Perfume Benefits
When making custom perfumes to wear, those formulated using essential oils provide aromatherapy benefits. Certain scents may invoke certain feelings or emotions based off the memories they invoke, essential oil perfumes have proven aromatherapy benefits. That is, the scents you wear, make your mind feel a certain way depending on the oils and botanicals that are used to formulate them. Some fragrances may provide a calming effect while others inspire happiness or joy.
Essential oils such as ylang ylang and lavender, rose — including rose hydrosol or homemade rose water — Roman chamomile and clary sage are have aromatherapeutic benefits that calm the mind and body. They assist in helping you to relax and unwind. Additionally, these natural scents may also reduce stress and promote sleep.
Likewise, there are also oils used to make perfume that have aromatherapy benefits that make you happy. Some of these oils include cinnamon, bergamot and other citrus essential oils such as lemon, lime and orange.
If you want an aromatic perfume that relieves stress, try using holy basil, jasmine absolute or vetiver in your essential oil perfume recipes.
There’s a lot to be learned about the aromatherapeutic benefits of oils. Therefore, if you’d like to learn more about how the oils you choose when making perfumes can benefit mood, then I recommend you pick up a book on aromatherapy to learn more.
How to Make Essential Oil Perfume
Learning how to make essential oil perfume is not just a wonderful experience, but it’s also a great way to save money. Let’s face it. Commercial perfumes are incredibly expensive to buy. And while purchasing the essential oils necessary to create your own custom scents can be costly up front, you have the ability to make hundreds of unique scents to use in your perfume recipes.
I’ve formulated many essential oil perfume recipes over the years. Some of those perfume recipes contained fragrance oils I’d used when I made cold process soap. So I knew they didn’t trigger a reaction. Others, however, I created using oils for aromatherapy. Or, they were created simply because I found the scent enjoyable.
There are a lot of essential perfume recipes online that you can use to create DIY perfumes. You can basically use any oils you like when learning how to make natural perfume. However, if you choose to create your own scents, rather than using a pre-existing recipe, there is additional information you need to learn first. I’ll cover that later along with tips for blending essential to formulate custom scents.
First, I want to share the different way to make DIY perfume. In short there are three ways to make essential oil perfume. These include the following:
- Roll On Perfume: Essential oil roll on perfumes are quick and easy to make. To make this type of perfume you simply combine an essential oil blend with a carrier oil or other liquid designated for this application. Common carriers oils used to make natural perfumes included fractionated coconut oil — also known as Isopropyl Myristate — jojoba oil, sweet almond oil and grapeseed oil. However, sometimes cyclomethicone is used in place of or in addition to a carrier oil for its non-greasy feel. You then mix the two ingredients — the essential oil blend and the carrier oil — together in a rollerball bottle. To use, simply roll this natural scent onto pulse points to enjoy its scent and aromatherapy benefits.
- Solid Perfume: Solid perfumes are crafted in a similar way as herbal balms or salves. First, you choose an essential oil blend for its scent. Then, you combine that blend with a combination of wax and a carrier to create a solid perfume. A common base for making solid perfumes combines 3 parts carrier oil with 1 part beeswax. The wax is melted beforehand so it’s able to be incorporated into the mixture. Once all of the ingredients are combined, the solid perfume is then poured into a tin or other container while it is in a liquid state. Once it solidifies, it’s ready to be used. Alternately, you can also combine your chosen essential oil blend with a pre-made fixative base.
- Spray-on Perfume: Spray on perfumes are those scents that are able to be spray onto skin with a spray bottle or fingertip mister. They can be made with a blend of a carrier oil and cyclomethicone. Or they can be made by combining the essential oil blend with a perfumer’s alcohol,
Once you’ve chosen the type of DIY perfume you’d like to make, be sure to check out the essential oil perfume recipes I’ve provided at the end of this post. They provide clear instructions on how to make each of these types of essential oil perfumes.
Before we move on to the recipes however, I’d like to share information on how to create custom scents for your DIY perfume. I also share tips for getting the perfect scent, even if you’re terrible at blending oils.
Tips for Making Natural Perfume
Like most scents, we want them to last forever. Unfortunately, most fragrances fade over time as you wear them. Therefore, I want to share some easy tips for making natural perfume making tips. Whether you use one of my essential oil perfume recipes to create your custom fragrances or want to formulate your own recipes, these tips will ensure you get the best results.
1. Use Natural Plant Based Fragrance Oils in Essential Oil Perfume Recipes
I am not the best at figuring at top, middle and base notes of essential oils to create my own DIY perfume. To be honest, I find it all a huge challenge. It’s definitely a learning process that evolves over time. Not to mention there is generally a monetary investment that may present another hurdle to overcome. For these reasons, I recommend beginning with tried and true recipes when you first start making essential oil perfume recipes.
Sometimes, however, I prefer a more complex aroma blend than what I can make myself. I mean, perfumery is seriously an art. It does take a lot of time, knowledge and money to perfect your perfect aromatic perfumes. Oils on their own are expensive. So messing up when crafting a custom essential oil perfume blend can be devastating on several levels. No one wants to blow money on an essential oil blend that has to be tossed.
Luckily there is an an easy solution. When I want a more complex natural essential oil blend that I’m not ready to experiment with on my own, I turn to natural fragrance oils. These natural scents are developed using plant based botanicals and essential oils to create complex aromas that you know and love — without the trouble of figuring out how it’s done.
Where to Buy Natural Fragrance Oils for Perfume
There are a few soap making companies that now offer all natural fragrance oils. These scents can be used in homemade bath and body products as well as to make essential oil perfumes at home. While they do cost more than their synthetic counterparts, they are still a lot cheaper than trying to formulate your own custom aromas.
Wholesale Supplies Plus
Right now, Wholesale Supplies Plus seems to offer the widest range of 100% natural fragrance oils. They were one of the first soap making companies to take notice of the need for all natural fragrances and started offering this line years ahead of much of the competition. While these fragrances start at around double the cost of synthetic alternatives, the quality more than makes up for the difference. There’s also the added bonus of not having to spend a LOT more money buying all the materials you’d need to create just a single essential oil blend for your perfumes.
Their natural fragrance oils are plant-based aromatics made using pure essential oils and aromatic isolates derived solely from natural, raw botanical sources. Plus, all of their natural fragrance oils are certified to be free of synthetic ingredients. Their current lineup of all natural fragrance oils includes scents like honey blueberry lavender, green tea & rose, gooseberry & birch water, coconut & white tea, lavender & coconut milk, jasmine vanilla and mango smoothie.
I love that the Wholesale Supplies Plus website is geared towards beginner to intermediate crafters with affordable pricing. So it’s easy to find the IFRA maximum skin exposure levels for each of their fragrances. This allows you to easily determine skin safe dilution for your essential oil perfume recipes. There’s even a fragrance and essential oil calculator located on the product page for each of their essential oil based fragrance oils so you can quickly pick the right ratio for your essential oil perfume formulations.
Like Wholesale Supplies Plus, Brambleberry also recently started selling natural fragrance oils formulated using only natural plant-based materials. These plant based aromas are created using Individual aromatic components which are isolated from a plant, then mixed with other isolates to create a fragrance blend. While not technically an essential oil nor an essential oil blend, their fragrances are yet another affordable option when learning how to make natural perfumes.
Some of their natural fragrances include cucumber waters, peach mango, vanilla and tonka, coconut milk, mineral springs, cedar and oakmoss, raspberry and sweetpea, bergamot and nectarine, geranium and sandalwood, apple orchard, lavender and green tea, and rosewood and citrus.
2. Use an Essential Oil Fixative for Long Lasting Scents
Essential oil fixatives are a must for long lasting perfumes and fragrances. Fixatives work in your essential oil perfume recipes to slow down the degradation of more volatile oils used in your perfumes. Thus, they essentially delay evaporation rates. This ensures that your natural perfumes last longer when applied to skin. Therefore saving you money as you won’t need to reapply your DIY perfumes as often.
There are a number of essential oils that function as fixatives in essential oil perfume recipes. You can learn which oils are fixatives here. Each of these plant based oils not only extends the life of your natural perfumes, but they also add a distinct note to your fragrances. Therefore, it is extremely important to choose essential oil fixatives based on the notes in your essential oil blends. You’ll want all the notes in your natural aromas to work in harmony for the best perfume fragrances.
If you aren’t a pro at blending scents and don’t have the time or money to further your knowledge and experiment, there is a simple alternative. An easy way to incorporate a fixative into ANY essential oil blend is to purchase a natural perfume fixative base. Essentially, these bases are like little solid perfumes. You simply pick a note that works with your essential oil perfume recipes. Then, apply the fixative base prior to application of your perfume. By doing this, you not only extend the life of your perfume, you can also use different bases with the same essential oil perfume blend to create different formulations
I’m fond of the fixative bases available from Wild Veil Perfume. This shop offers a wide selection of fixative bases to choose from in different notes. Some of these include botanical musk base notes, earthy base notes, conifer base notes, spicy base notes, tea base notes and more. In addition, you’ll also discover a nice collection of absolutes and resinoids you can use to formulate your own essential oil perfume recipes.
I hope these perfumery tips help with the process of making natural perfumes with essential oils. There’s a lot of information you need to know when formulating natural scents. So, I know how easy it is to feel overwhelmed when you first get started. Don’t give up though! That is the last thing I want you to do. Sometimes you just need to take baby steps to get your feet wet before you’re comfortable going full force into a new art or hobby.
3. Take a Perfumery Course
There’s way more to perfumery than can be included in a single blog post. If you want to get serious about creating artisan perfumes, or want to make custom fragrances to sell, then I recommend you take an online perfumery course. The natural perfumery course from The Herbal Academy is an ideal way to learn about botanical perfumery.
This complete guide to making botanical perfumes includes 20 essential oil perfume recipes. More importantly, however, it also instructs you on how to make three types of natural perfumes — oil based, liquid and solid. In addition to the recipes provided, this course also outlines how to use aromatic infused oils and fragrant tinctures as the base of homemade perfumes. You can also add a companion journal and fragrance tester strips to your course purchase upon registration. Alternately, this fragrance journal may also be bought separately.
How to Formulate Essential Oil Perfume Recipes
If you want to formulate your own essential oil perfume recipes, then you first need to learn the art of blending essential oils. As with fragrance oils, you can’t just throw any scents together that you like. They need to work well and harmonize with one another so you get a pleasing aroma in your DIY perfumes.
Essential oils come in a variety of notes straight from nature. They can be woodsy or herbal, citrus or grassy, floral or spicy. Learning which oils blend nicely together does take some research, however. There’s no magical way to know what oils work well together without taking the time to learn. An easy way to discover which oils mix well is to conduct an internet search. You can also purchase books on essential oils that teach you the basics to give you a jumpstart.
An easy way to get started is to pick an essential oil you are fond of to be the heart of your essential oil perfume recipe. A popular choice, for example, is lavender essential oil. Then look up what oils blend well with lavender. You’ll get a long list of all the oils that work well with the one you’ve chosen when you search. This gives you a good idea of where to get started in choosing the oils to mix with the lavender so they complement one another.
For example, Mountain Rose Herbs, a popular source for certified organic essential oils, tells me that lavender essential oil mixes well with bergamot, black pepper, cedarwood, chamomile, clary sage, clove, cypress, eucalyptus, geranium, grapefruit, juniper, lemon, lemongrass, mandarin, marjoram, oakmoss, palmarosa, patchouli, peppermint, pine, rose, rosemary, tea tree, thyme and vetiver essential oils. It also tells me that its aroma is sweet, floral and herbaceous — information that can help me decide how to formulate the essential oil perfume blend.
Unfortunately, blending natural plant oils is a lot more complicated than that. (And one of the reasons why, as a beginner, you may want to start by using existing recipes for your essential oil perfume recipes.) In short, you need to choose top and base note oils that are harmonious with lavender essential oil, which is your middle note.
But here’s more on that. Below you’ll learn about the different essential oil notes.
Understanding Essential Oil Notes for Basic Perfumery
When using essential oils for natural perfumery, you need to choose your ingredients based on their rate of evaporation, or what is called their volatility. The volatility of oils are separated out into three categories. These categories are known as top notes, middle notes and base notes. Understanding essential oil notes is key to learning how to make perfume.
Top Note Essential Oils
Top note essential oils evaporate the fastest as they contain the smallest molecules. While, middle note oils typically last several hours. The base notes, on the other hand, contain the largest molecules and therefore evaporate the slowest. The natural fragrance of base notes can last a full day or more.
When formulating custom essential oil perfume recipes, you’ll want your recipes to consist of all three notes so they last longer and have a complex aroma. This can vary depending on your formulation of essential oils used — some oils are much stronger than others — as well as personal preference. However, there is a loose guideline for blending top, middle and base notes.
Your top notes in your essential oil perfume recipes should consist of 10%-30% of the essential blend. While the middle notes, which are the heart of your perfume, should make up anywhere from 30% to 50% of your perfume blend. Finally, the base notes should consist of 15%-30% of your perfume recipes. Many base notes are also fixatives, such as patchouli essential oil.
Top notes are typically more light and airy. They introduce you to the scent of your essential oil perfumes. Usually thin and mobile, top notes often display diffusive, sharp, penetrating, uplifting, refreshing or light properties.
Common examples of top notes include the following:
- Basil essential oil
- Bergamot oil
- Eucalyptus essential oil
- Fir & Pine
- Galbanum resin
- Juniper oil
- Laurel Leaf essential oil
- Citrus oils such as Grapefruit, Lemon, Lime, Mandarin, Tangerine & Orange
- Neroli oil
- Palmarosa oil
- Mint oils such as Peppermint & Spearmint
Middle Note Essential Oils
As previously stated, the middle notes are the heart — and most important part! — of your essential oil perfume recipes. These essential oils should be the focal of your essential oil perfume blend, with the other oils being chosen around these middle notes. As your middle notes are often full bodied and complex, you want your top and base notes to harmonize, balance and complement with the middle notes you choose.
Popular middle note essential oils used in essential oil perfume recipes include:
- Black Pepper
- Clary Sage
- Clove bud oil
- Coffee absolute
- Cypress Leaf
- Fir oil
- Balsam essential oil
- Geranium oil
- Ginger oil
- Jasmine absolute
- Lavender oil
- Lemongrass essential oil
- Melissa essential oil
- Orange Blossom
- Rose essential oil
- Ylang Ylang
It’s important to keep in mind that black pepper, cinnamon and clove essential oils are skin irritants. Therefore, they should be used in very small amounts as part of your perfume formulations.
Base Note Essential Oils
The foundation of your essential oil perfume recipes are the base notes. These essential oils tend to have dense, heavy and strong aromas that support your overall perfume formulation. Deep and tenacious, these natural oils may also include essential oil fixatives. (Learn about which essential oil fixatives here.)
The following essential oils, absolutes and other botanical aromas are popular base notes as part of formulations for essential oil perfume recipes:
- Fossilized Amber Oil
- Angelica Root
- Balsam of Peru
- Cedarwood essential oil
- Cistus oil
- Cocoa absolute
- Elemi essential oil
- Fir essential oil
- Balsam absolute
- Frankincense essential oil
- Labdanum resinoid
- Liquidambar Oleoresin
- Myrrh oil
- Oakmoss essential oil
- Orris root extract
- Patchouli oil
- Tobacco absolute
- Tonka Bean absolute
- Vanilla absolute
- Violet Leaf absolute
If you’d like to learn more information on how to formulate custom recipes to make DIY perfumes, then check out this post from Mountain Rose Herbs. You can also discover additional information in this post from Hello Glow on how to blend oils. Further, this article on essential oil blending factors from Restorative Aromatics is also helpful.
Alternately, I highly recommend the natural perfumery course from The Herbal Academy. This course includes all the information you need to start blending your own essential oil perfumes at home. It includes 20 natural perfume recipes, a special collection of perfumery plant monographs, simple rituals for incorporating them into your lifestyle, expert guidance, and beautifully illustrated downloads for safety, sustainability, and techniques.
Once you’re ready to start creating your own essential oil perfume recipes, you’ll also find that these printable worksheets with essential oil blending factors are a great resource to help you get started making natural DIY perfumes at home. Or discover more essential oil blending tips here.
Where to Buy Essential Oils to Make Perfume
No matter what type of natural perfume you decide to make, you need to start with quality essential oils for the best results. As not all companies sell every single oil available, I tend to shop from several sources. This is especially the case when looking for specialty oils, absolutes and steam-distilled oils.
Following are my favorite tried and true companies where you can buy pure essential oils:
- Mountain Rose Herbs: This is the first company I used to buy essential oils and absolutes. They have a wide selection of products, many of which are certified organic. I love that I can buy both essential oil singles and blends from this company in a variety of sizes to suit my needs. Moreover, I love this company’s dedication to sustainability and their fair treatment of those they employ.
- Simply Earth: Simply Earth is great for beginners. However, you are limited to buying oils in 10 mL bottles. In addition to their individual oils, you can also subscribe to their monthly essential oil kit to learn more ways to use essential oils for home, health and beauty. Each month you receive a new selection of oils in addition to recipes you can make. Your first box includes a lot of awesome freebies to help get you started on your journey. And, a portion of the proceeds from every sale benefits a different charity each month. They also provide an essential oil course, called the Hero Course, to help you get started. In addition to the learning materials, you also receive essential oils, carrier oils, additional ingredients for creating essential oil recipes, containers and a diffuser.
- Plant Therapy: Another great place to buy essential oils online, Plant Therapy sells a lot of products that I can’t find elsewhere. They have a great selection of steam-distilled oils as well which are a wonderful option when you don’t want oils that are phototoxic. Similar to Simply Earth, this company offers an oil of the month club. This club provides a 25% discount on the essential oil you receive each month in addition to free shipping.
How to Make Essential Oil Perfume Recipes 3 Ways
Now that you understand the basics behind blending essential oils for custom essential oil perfume recipes, you’re probably wondering how to actually make perfume. Obviously you can’t use your oils neat (or undiluted) on skin. This can cause skin sensitivities and irritation and in general is just a terrible practice. Therefore, you’ll want to dilute your essential oils for your perfume recipes so they’re skin safe.
There are three basic ways to create the perfect essential oil perfume recipes. You can make essential oil perfumes using alcohol. You can also make natural perfumes without alcohol using a carrier oil or a solid perfume base. Before blending your essential oil perfume blend you created with oil or alcohol, you should allow your natural perfume essential oil blend to first age for two to three weeks in a dark or amber glass bottle.
Oil Based Roll On Essential Oil Perfume Recipe
To make an oil based perfume, you simply mix your perfume essential oil blend with a carrier oil of your choice. Jojoba oil, sweet almond oil and fractionated coconut oil are all popular bases for oil based essential oil perfumes. You will want to use an oil with little to no fragrance in order to avoid having it come through with your chosen aroma. Alternately, you can also use 100% cyclomethicone or a blend of equal parts cyclomethicone to your carrier oil of choice. (Cyclomethicone is a synthetic silicone commonly used in cosmetic applications for skin and hair care as well as perfumery.)
Your essential oil blend for your oil based essential oil perfume recipes should comprise of between 15%-30% of your chosen oil. (If you are using essential oils that are known skin irritants or have a lower maximum usage rate per IFRA guidelines, then stick to the lower end of that percentage.)
To make your oil based perfume, simply add the essential oil blend to a rollerball bottle. Then follow with your chosen carrier oil. Swirl to mix, then cap and label your rollerball bottle.
You can also discover additional information on how to make roll on perfumes with essential oils here.
Alcohol Based Essential Oil Perfume Recipe
Creating perfume using an alcohol base is similar to creating a perfume oil. Simply combine and swirl the essential oil perfume blend at the decided ratio to perfumer’s alcohol in a glass beaker, once aged. Then store your finished essential oil perfume in a glass perfume bottle or spray perfume bottle.
Solid Essential Oil Perfume Recipe
A simple recipe for making a solid perfume base is to combine 3 parts beeswax to one part carrier oil. (You can use carnauba wax as a vegan alternative. However you should reduce the wax in this case by 25% as carnauba wax has a higher melting point.) Once you’ve determined the percentage of your aged essential oil blend you’d like to use, mix the carrier oil you’ve chosen with the essential oil blend in a glass beaker or container. Then set aside.
Now melt the beeswax in a double boiler over medium heat. Once the beeswax is completely melted, immediately stir in the combined essential oil blend and carrier oil mixture. Continue stirring until the beeswax remelts, then pour right away into small glass cosmetic jars.
Allow the solid essential oil perfume sit until fully hardened, then screw on the lids.
Essential Oil Perfume Recipes
Here are some easy and fun essential oil perfume recipes. These recipes are perfect for beginners who are learning how to make perfume for the first time. While some of these perfume recipes contain fragrance oils in lieu of essential oils, you can swap out the fragrance oils with any essential oil of your choice, using the above guidelines for making essential oil perfumes.
- Essential Oil Roll On Perfume Recipes
- DIY Glitter Perfume Recipe
- Easy Roll on Perfume Oil Recipe
- Homemade Solid Perfume Recipe
- Grapefruit Crush Solid Essential Oil Perfume Recipe
Or get started with a beginner’s natural perfume kit. This DIY essential oil perfume kit contains 36 essential oils that are commonly used to create custom, natural fragrances.
Essential Oil Perfume Blends
Alternately, try one of these recipes for perfumes. These essential oil perfumes are a great way to learn how to make perfume as a beginner in perfumery. Plus, most of the essential oils used are easy to source and readily available locally in most areas as well.
- 18 drops Grapefruit essential oil
- 8 drops Lavender essential oil
- 8 drops Sweet Orange essential oil
- 4 drops Clary Sage essential oil
- 2 drops Roman Chamomile essential oil
- 15 drops Lemon essential oil
- 9 drops Rosemary essential oil
- 6 drops Neroli essential oil
- 18 drops Grapefruit essential oil
- 8 drops Lavender essential oil
- 8 drops Sweet Orange essential oil
- 5 drops Clary Sage essential oil
- 2 drops Roman Chamomile essential oil
Unisex Woodland Spirit
- 20 drops Sweet Orange essential oil
- 10 drops Virginia Cedarwood essential oil
- 6 drops Peppermint essential oil
- 4 drops Rosemary essential oil
The Spice of Life
- 15 drops Bergamot essential oil
- 12 drops Sandalwood essential oil
- 6 drops Vanilla absolute
- 3 drops Clove essential oil
Men’s Natural Cologne
- 12 drops Patchouli essential oil
- 12 drops Bergamot essential oil
- 6 drops Vetiver essential oil
- 6 drops Bay Laurel essential oil
- 2 drops Neroli essential oil
- 2 drops Ginger essential oil
- 12 drops Virginia Cedarwood essential oil
- 9 drop Palmarosa essential oil
- 9 drops Patchouli essential oil
- 3 drops Neroli essential oil
- 3 drops Vetiver essential oil
Love is in the Air
- 20 drops Rose essential oil
- 10 drops Vetiver essential oil
- 10 drops Lime essential oil
The Sensuous Woman
- 12 drops Bergamot essential oil
- 10 drops Coriander essential oil
- 8 drops Neroli essential oil
- 6 drops Rose essential oil
- 4 drops Jasmine absolute
Perfume Essential Oil Blends
For more essential oil recipes you can use to make DIY perfume, be sure to check out these other recipes and ideas for blending your favorite scents:
Books on How to Make Essential Oil Perfumes
Ready to learn even more about making essential oil perfume recipes? If a perfumery course isn’t in the cards for you right now, try one of these books on how to formulate essential oil perfume recipes to take your knowledge to the next step!
- Organic Perfume by Kaylee Evans
- Perfumes, Splashes & Colognes by Nancy M. Booth
- Homemade Perfume by Anya McCoy
- Perfume: The Art and Craft of Fragrance by Karen Gilbert
- Make Your Own Perfume by Sally Hornsey
- Essential Oil Perfumes by Scott Jenkins
- Mixing Essential Oils for Magic by Sandra Kynes
If you loved learning about how to make custom essential oil perfume recipes, then be sure to pin this tutorial to Pinterest for later reference. You can also discover more of my essential oil recipes and projects by following me across all your favorite social media platforms. You can find Soap Deli News blog on facebook, twitter and instagram.
February 11, 2020 at 10:48 am
This was very informative. Thanks for the amazing blends!
Rebecca D. Dillon
February 11, 2020 at 11:29 am
A Life Adjacent
February 11, 2020 at 2:58 pm
As usual, a well-written and informative article! Such a great resource!
February 11, 2020 at 4:13 pm
This is full of great information! Thanks so much for sharing Rebecca!
February 12, 2020 at 9:30 pm
There’s so much great information here! I’ve always wanted to try my own perfumes. Saving this for later!
February 13, 2020 at 1:56 pm
Helpful information! I hope to create my own perfume in the future with my favorite oils!
Heidi | The Frugal Girls
February 18, 2020 at 4:38 pm
What a great idea… and I love all of the different fun combinations!
Rebecca D. Dillon
February 19, 2020 at 10:56 am
Thanks! So glad you like them.
October 10, 2021 at 5:19 pm
I can’t wait to try some of these but I have a question…
On these essential oils blends how much alcohol is used per recipe drops?
Rebecca D. Dillon
October 11, 2021 at 7:49 pm
This post goes into more detail. You can use 23.5 ml perfumer’s alcohol or high proof vodka
with 1.5 mL essential oils (35 drops.)
Comments are closed.