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Triple Myrrh - Suhul, Yemeni, Kua Blend 1 oz.

Only 3 left!

This is a blend of the best Myrrhs available. For the ultimate experience in Commiphora!
it contains these three Myrrhs, cleaned and prepared for use:

Yemeni Myrrh:
Hard to come by but worth the effort, a true classic resin in every way. Fresh harvest 2018.
There is nothing like heating good Myrrh on the Electric heater, the classic aromatic comes through clearly in a way that essential oil does not. Myrrh is complex and elegant  -  the essence of ancient incense. Experience this top grade Myrrh, it is really beautiful.

Commiphora Kua:
A unique aromatic incense !
If you are an incense collector this is a must try.
Commiphora Kua - (Commiphora abyssinica) From Island of Socotra off the coast of Yemen
Kua is a beautiful and rare resin we feel very lucky to have obtained. It is a Myrrh (Commiphora ) in the the Burserceae family, but it has a scent that is very unique. I was very moved the first time I experienced it, the color and feel is like Cherry Amber and the smell is soft and balsamic with notes that are incredibly wonderful but hard to describe. Some describe it as a "sweet coffee" aroma with a creaminess.

This is some of the most fragrant Myrrh we have experienced in a long time...Don't miss it, amounts are limited. Direct from harvesters in  Somalia.
Sustainable, beautiful, Myrrh! Oil-laden, rich in fragrance. Fresh and Unsurpassed Quality!
Though this is Commiphora Myrrha, it is not your everyday Myrrh, but "SUHUL" Myrrh.

 From our friend Dan Riegler:

There are 2 grades of Myrrh collected in Somalia. Suhul, and Sarac. This is the rarer and sustainable "Suhul" Myrrh. It is a gift from the Myrrh trees and collected without tapping or stressing the tree.
"Sarac" is the usual Myrrh resin which is collected after the trees have been tapped. Considering our ongoing loss of Frankincense and Myrrh trees around the world, it is especially important to support practices that are mindful of the trees and their health.
Suhul Myrrh is completely sustainable and though it is more expensive than the regular Sarac Myrrh, I believe it is worth every penny and helps preserve the trees.
Along with Frankincense, Myrrh is probably one of the most well-known natural oleoresins in the world. Famous for its use since biblical times as medicine, fragrance, and incense, Myrrh has long been valued for its many medicinal applications and has been at times, worth its weight in gold.
This fresh batch of Myrrh is sourced from a co-op in Somalia where it is called Molmol or Mulmul locally. It is lighter in colour than the Arabian variety and bears a scent that is a little more refined and delicate than Arabian Myrrh. Though often found in smaller and more translucent pieces than its cousin across the gulf, it is rich in essential oils lending it a bitter/sweet woody rich fragrance.
One of the most precious commodities in the ancient world, this powerful oleoresin has kept its value as a component in perfumes and incense, while medicinally, it is still unsurpassed as a “heal-all” for oral care, effectively addressing issues such as inflamed sore or infected gums, post-extraction soreness or denture irritation, spongy gums, canker sores, halitosis, gingivitis, and loose teeth. A simple tincture of the raw oleoresin, or essential oil, in alcohol/water, added to a mouthwash of warm water and 1/4 teaspoon salt is one of the best treatments for most all oral issues and sore throats.
It is a powerful anti-fungal and has been used successfully to treat candida, thrush and fungal infections of the skin and nails. The tincture applied directly to the nails creates a, fungicidal "Varnish", which when applied consistently over the course of weeks helps eliminate fungi at their source. (Somali and Ethiopian Myrrh types create lighter coloured varnishes, not as dark a brown colour or conspicuous as the Arabian grown Myrrh). For instruction on making an antifungal nail lacquer see my post at
Myrrh performs admirably in cremes and salves for dry, cracked and fissured heels is considered skin healing and rejuvenating.
Internally it is a traditional “Bitter”, stimulating digestion, appetite and the production of bile, rebalancing the digestive tract and treating diarrhea. 
The name Myrrh is rooted in The Aramaic word for bitter. Mar, Mor. It lives up to its name with a wonderfully rich, stimulating and very palatable bitterness. Some associate this with the names Mary, (Mar-Yam), Miriam, Mariam, and believe it to mean the bitter of the sea, froth of the sea. Also the name of the Goddess Aphrodite which is said to mean "risen from the froth of the sea".
Myrrh is ruled Astrologically by the Moon and the sign of Cancer, considered to be of a feminine nature, and has an affinity with water, ebb and flow and especially the fluid systems of our body where it helps regulate and rebalance the digestive tract, oral cavity, and women's menses. ( Frankincense is ruled by the Sun).
In Some Somali Harvesting communities, Myrrh, which forms as a natural exudate on the tree, is harvested exclusively by the women of the clan. Frankincense which requires stripping and tapping of the tree is managed and performed only by the men.

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