Matthaeus ad sapientiam incense mix (cinnamon)
It has a delicate spicy fragrance, very sweet, typical of cinnamon.
In ancient times, it was considered an excellent aphrodisiac.
Its fumigation helps to recover the freshness of memory,
in times of stress and fatigue of the mind.
Cinnamon is the bark of a tree, growing in Ceylon and Shri-Lanka.
The scent of cinnamon belongs to the female sphere.
It was a spice among the most precious, used for spells to achieve defined purposes.
The recipe for this mixture of resins, it still kept today, from an ancient Italian family.
Incense is the product to burn, which is still the most widely used in the world.
Incense known, as a mediator, between the material world, and the spiritual world.
Can literally recreate ancient aromatic history in their own homes.
Bring the mystic middle east to your home today.
Some cultures use incense to welcome guests or to clean the houses from bad spirits.
The smoky fragrance produced by burning resin on charcoal disks.
A word of warning – DON’T add too much resin at first, because it produces a LOT of smoke!
Also if you use too much, the temperature of the charcoal can be reduced,
and you can end up with a nasty-smelling cloud of steamy smoke (from the small amount of moisture always present in the resin).
Start with no more than about 2 grams of resin – that’s approximately a quarter of a level teaspoonful.
Burning Incense Resin: Light the charcoal and place it in your incense holder.
Hold the charcoal with tongs. The charcoal will then self-ignite across the surface.
When the charcoal starts to go grey around the edges this is the time to add resin.
Often people add sand to incense holder to help absorb heat.