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Clary sage, an herbaceous biennial (a short-lived perennial with a lifespan of two years). It is native to the Mediterranean Basin and can be found in a few places in North Africa and Central Asia. As a garden plant, it grows well in poor, dry soil, and thrives with plenty of sunlight.


Clary Sage is a common aromatherapy oil, and the fragrance is green and floral in character. This plant has many “claimed benefits” however, for the purpose of this project it is the green, fresh floral scent that I desire.


In the research paper Sadness might isolate you in a non-smelling world: olfactory perception and depression (Schablitzky, S. & Pause, B. 2014), it was concluded that individuals who deal with Major Depressive Disorder (MDD) seem to have a correlation to individuals who have lost their sense of smell. The World Health Organization predicts MDD is a global issue that we all need to be aware of.

This is the specific research I refer to in the connection to using scent to increase wellness and to aid in some symptoms associated with MDD.

Clary Sage Essential OIl

Excluding GST/HST
  • All of our essential oils are imported from the country listed. We sell essential oils and fragrance materials to be used in diffusers and to scent a space. When using essential oils we recommend to avoid eye, mouth and skin contact. Essential oils are not safe for any topical application on children and animals. We do not recommend the use of essential oils for contact to the skin unless properly diluted. Essential oils are fragrant chemical materials that can be toxic if not used properly. Less is more and always avoid any open flames. Do not place essential oil on wood surfaces and wash hands with liquid soap. Avoid eye contact and do not ingest.  Our products are sold for diffusing and to impact mental health and wellness.

Land Acknowledgement:

I recognize that many Indigenous Nations have longstanding relationships with the territories upon which make what we know to be Peel Region. The area known as Tkaronto has been care taken by the Anishinabek Nation, the Haudenosaunee Confederacy, and the Huron-Wendat. It is now home to many First Nation, Inuit and Métis communities. We acknowledge the current treaty holders, the Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation. This territory is subject of the Dish with One Spoon Wampum Belt Covenant, an agreement to peaceably share and care for the Great Lakes region.

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