It is the most famous of the gardenias. A Polynesian plant of the Rubiaceae family, its flower, called tiare, is deliciously fragrant. It is used in the composition of monoi (the maceration of the flowers in copra oil), an ancient Maohi beauty recipe.
Associated with Polynesia and long summer days, the tiare flower is widely used in Polynesian pharmacopoeia. It is known for:
✓ Helping to fight against fatigue,
✓ Its purifying and antiseptic properties,
✓ Its calming action.
A real invitation to travel, the scent of the tiare flower is recognisable among thousands. Its floral and sweet notes compose a unique perfume with a powerful sweetness, evoking the accents of tuberose.
Capacity: 200ml / 6.8 Fl.oz
Duration: 8 to 12 weeks
Bottle size: H: 12.5 cm Ø: 6.5 cm
With high-quality components, untreated rattan sticks, a recyclable cork stopper and 100% recycled and recyclable glass, each diffuser demonstrates Carrière Frères’ commitment to sustainability.
Handcrafted and made in France, each diffuser is filled with 100% natural alcohol from French beetroot. Its fragrance is a blend of natural raw and synthetic materials.
To limit the packaging’s environmental impact, no plastic or non-essential materials are used. Carrière Frères opts for a natural approach with boxes made from 100% recycled and recyclable FSC paper, labels made from FSC paper (40% recycled) and printing using vegetable-based inks.
Rattan sticks diffuse the perfume by capillarity for a constant and light diffusion.
On first use, for an immediate release, soak the rattan sticks in the bottle and flip them so that the scented part of the sticks is outside of the bottle. In order to obtain a continuous diffusion, flip the sticks during the first two weeks of use and then every four days until complete evaporation of the perfume. Changing the number of sticks allows to modify the intensity of the perfume.
Perfume diffusion will last about 8 to 12 weeks. This duration may vary depending on the size of the room where the room fragrance diffuser is located, the room temperature, the exposure of the diffuser to direct sunlight, and draughts, which increase the evaporation of the perfume.