Green is not just our name.
It’s our promise.

We’re committed to the sustainable cultivation of our key notes, earth-conscious manufacturing processes, bottle recycling programmes and zero-waste facilities.

Plant Synergy

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Basil Learn more

Ocimum basilicum
Believed to have originated in Africa, this herb has made its way to the rest of the world via the Spice Trade with India. Used frequently in cooking, this herb is laden with vitamins, minerals and essential oils. Extracts can be used to soothe anxiety and promote calm and focus.
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Coccoloba / Seagrape Learn more

Coccoloba uvifera
A distant relative of sorrel, these hardy trees are native to the Caribbean and have always provide coastline beauty, shade and protection against erosion. Although its fruit has a bad rep in some islands, it is perfectly edible when ripe and can provide, along with the leaves, benefits for digestion, metabolism and skincare. The fragrance honouring this tree features marine notes, and is uplifting and centering at the same time.
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Guava Learn more

Psidium guajava
Guavas, originally from Peru, quickly made its way through the warm climes of South America and the Caribbean where they continue to be enjoyed not just as a fruit, but in sales, teas, jams, jellies, ice cream and so much more. Even as it is celebrated as a treat, guava has medicinal properties as well. It can be used to treat infections, digestive issues, allergies and can even support diabetic care. Its spicy, fruity fragrance does wonders for boosting confidence and a sense of wellness.
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Lemongrass Learn more

These healing stalks are used across the Caribbean as a tea to treat fever and flu symptoms. Lemongrass, introduced to the Caribbean in 1799, is more widely known there as “Fever Grass.” A natural pest repellent, it helps farmers limit or eliminate pesticides and can be used to treat anxiety, pain, bacterial infections, digestive discomfort and more.
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Mango Learn more

Mangifera indica
There are over 100 types of Mangos across the Caribbean, believed to have arrived when a captured French ship threw its Indian cargo overboard in 1872. The mangos floated their way to the islands and have flourished ever since. Each varietal comes with its own taste, texture, colours and fan club. Rich in fibre and antioxidants, the delicious fruit hits peak season between April and July, inspiring a hit song and a sense of celebration everywhere- captured in its essence here.
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Wild Banana Orchid Learn more

Myrmecophila thomsoniana
One of 26 native Orchid species to Cayman, the Banana Orchid is the National Flower of the Cayman Islands. Blooming during April and May, their banana shaped bulbs turn a bright, cheerful yellow, earning them their name. They grow in harmony with their host trees, absorbing nutrients from the air and water while enriching the soil around them. This warm, woodsy floral musk speaks of the great outdoors, a sensual sense of mystery and its native island home.
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Rose Learn more

Rosa rubiginosa
With a rich history dating back to ancient times, Roses have stood as an enduring symbol of romance and passion. This flower has long been universally admired for its beauty and fragrance, even being mentioned in Greek and Roman lore to represent divine love. Although its exact origins are unknown, this beloved bloom’s versatility spans Caribbean cultures and popularly brightens gardens, flavors our teas & pasties, and stimulates relaxation through aromatherapy.
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Vanilla Learn more

Vanilla planifolia
Vanilla has been long-revered as a staple for Caribbean baked goods, cosmetics, and perfumery. Deriving from the fruit of a tropical orchid that is native to the Americas, it was first cultivated in Mexico and now has over 100 different species found worldwide. Its distinctive sweet yet floral fragrance has made it popular as a soothing scent that is widely used to alleviate stress and promote calm.