Sandal Powder and Sandal Oil

The Chandan tree is of small to medium in height, an evergreen semi-parasitic tree, with gracefully thin branches. This tree is valued for its inner layer of wood.Sandalwood has a persistent,sweet,woody base note with a delicate , spicy, oriental undertone.The heartwood and the roots are fragrant and contain oil where as the bark and the sapwood are odourless


from the last 4000 years ,it has been used as perfume.It is highly seductive and also a true aphrodisiac.The best quality oil comes from the Indian province of Mysore and Tamil Nadu,where its harvest is protected by the state government


  •  used as an aid to meditation,and helps to focus the mind.
  •  It is used as fragrance in perfume and incense, and for woodworking.
  •  Some temples have been built with sandalwood in India and these retain the aroma for centuries.
  •  Jewelry boxes, fans, and ornate carvings continue to be made in many parts of Asia, especially India, using sandalwood.

Religious Use

In Hinduism, Sandalwood is often used for rituals or ceremonies. Its use as a embalming paste is used in Lord Shiva temples on Shivlings. A vast majority of hindus wear a small mark of this paste on their forehead right above the middle of the eyes. It is supposed to keep the 'third eye' (pituitary gland) cool.

Sandalwood is considered in alternative medicine to bring one closer with the divine. Sandalwood essential oil, which is very expensive in its pure form, is used primarily for Ayurvedic purposes, and treating anxiety.

It is said to have been used for embalming the corpses of princes in Ceylon since the 9th century.

In Buddhism, sandalwood are considered to be of the Padma (lotus) group and attributed to the Bodhisattva Amitabha. Sandalwood scent is believed to transform one's desires and maintain a person's alertness while in meditation. Sandalwood is also one of the more popular scents used for incense used when offering incense to the Buddha.

Sandalwood, along with agarwood, is the most popular and commonly used incense material by the Chinese and Japanese in worship and various ceremonies. It is also used extensively in Indian incense, religiously or otherwise.

Firekeeping priests, who have maintained sacred fires for centuries, accept sandalwood twigs from Zoroastrian worshippers as their contribution for sustaining the fire.

Medicinal use

Sandalwood essential oil was popular in medicine up to 1920-1930, mostly as urogenital (internal) and skin (external) antiseptic. Its main component santalol (~90%) has antimicrobial property. It is used in aromatherapy and Sandalwood oil is also used to prepare soaps.


Due to its low fluorescence and optimal refractive index, sandalwood oil is often employed as an immersion oil within ultraviolet and fluorescence microscopy.

Our Products

  • Edible Gold & Silver Leaves

  • Saffron

  • Asafoetida

  • Shilajit

  • Sandal Powder and Sandal Oil

  • Dry Fruit