Coumarin, for Tonka bean note

Coumarin Chemical Structure

Coumarin, for Tonka bean note

Coumarin, occurs naturally in tonka beans and cinnamon, but can also be found in trace amounts in bison grass, green tea, carrots, and even some beers.

 Coumarin may be described as a sweet, aromatic, creamy vanilla bean odour with nut-like tones that are heavy, but not sharp or brilliant. Coumarin has a burning, bitter taste when concentrated, but this effect fades to a sweet herbaceous impression when coumarin is diluted. It blends well and does not stand out.

Coumarin is a fragrance material with a very sweet, vanilla-like aroma, which is often described as similar to new-mown hay. It may also be described as spicy and slightly tobacco like.

 Coumarin is a chemical compound, occurring naturally in some essential oils and absolutes, such as cinnamon, lavender, tonka, lemongrass, rose, tagetes, and tarragon.


The Aroma Chemical Brothers

Hedione, for blooming floralcy

Bacdanol for creamy sandalwood note

Iso E Super for long-lasting woody note

Dihydromyrcenol for citrus and green tea

Helional for aquatic, ozone note

Galaxolide for clean white musk

Aldehyde C-18 for coconut

Benzyl salicylate for Orchid note

Coumarin for Tonka bean note

Ambroxan for ambergris note

Beta Pinene for forest fresh effect

Buccoxime for blackcurrant juicy effect

Evernyl for Oakmoss