$5.45 – $23.45
Dragon’s Blood Grades: If you have purchased Dragon’s Blood resin for incense before, chances are it was Frankincense or some other resin, coated in Dragon’s Blood and possibly scented with a fragrance. If the Dragon’s Blood has a strong scent, then it is probably a blend with added fragrance. Dragon’s Blood melts with a little heat and it is easy to coat other resins in it by tumbling them in molten Dragon’s Blood.
This listing is for a Dragon’s Blood & Frankincense Blend. You can buy Pure Dragon’s Blood here.
Imported from India and sold as a Frankincense | Dragon’s Blood Blend. Possibly fragranced but only lightly.
Dragon’s Blood resin is know to have a strong herbal and spicy fragrance. If you are looking for Dragon’s Blood to burn on its own, then I would recommend either #1 or #2. If you are making your own blend, then choose #3 as it is 100% pure.
Dragon’s Blood resin has a strong herbal and spicy fragrance.
The resin is extracted from many different tropical tree species commonly called dragon trees. These may come from the plant groups Croton, Pterocarpus, Daemonorops, or Dracaena.
Dragon’s blood resin has been used for thousands of years in India as part of rituals to drive evil and negativity away.
A tree resin used externally, diluted with water, as an antiseptic skin wash. Taken internally, it relieves intestinal gas and is antiseptic to the urinary tract. Take ten to twenty drops in water or tea four times a day. Put it in vaporizers or use it as an inhalant for bronchitis and laryngitis. A simple method is to place it, along with a few drops of the oils of peppermint and eucalyptus, in a bowl of boiling hot water. Put your face as close to the bowl as you can and cover your head, and the bowl, with a towel. Inhale the steam. Tincture of benzoin is often added to salves as a preservative.
An herb of purification, burned in incense to sanctify an area. The scent is also used to attract business when combined with basil, peony, or cinnamon.
10gms, 25gms, 50gms, 100gms, 250gms
Important Note: Information on the traditional uses and properties of herbs are provided on this site is for educational use only, and is not intended as medical advice. If you have any serious health concerns, you should always check with your health care practitioner before self-administering herbs.