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Nippon Japan

Hana No Hana Floral Incense

Hana No Hana Floral Incense

Regular price $20.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $20.00 USD
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The Hana no Hana Assorted Floral incense combines the best floral incense together products in one pack.

The floral fragrances included are:

Rose – a sweet, floral and woody fragrance, with soft and floral notes of rose and vanilla, with a hint of spiciness in the top note. 
Violet – a powdery, floral and woody scent, which is calming on the mind. 
Lily – a fresh, green floral-woody scent that’s elegant and dignified. 

All three of the Hana no Hana floral incenses bring together the best floral elements of both Eastern and Western influences. This assorted pack provides an ideal introduction to the scents available.
There are 30 sticks in the box (10 of each fragrance) with a burn time of approximately 10 Minutes each. They are approximately 57mm Long

The box is 7.2cm Width x 9.5cm Length x 1.9cm Depth

Made in Japan

About Nippon Kodo, Japan.

Nippon Kodo's devotion to making fine incense follows a long and honoured tradition that started more than 400 years ago and can be traced back to Juemon Takai, better known as Koju, a skilled artisan in the art and the principal provider of precious rare and exquisite aromas to the Emperor of Japan and his Court.

Many of those pleasing and enduring high-quality incense fragrances, which the company continues to produce to this day, are based on the original formulas created by Koju and later by Yujiro Kito, who was hailed as the genius of fragrance during the Meiji restoration period in the 19th century - around the time that Japan opened its doors to the world and began to modernise itself.

Brought to Japan in the eighth century by Buddhist monks, who used the mystical aromas in their religious ceremonies, "Koh," as incense is called in Japanese, passed into the realm of the aristocracy centuries later as a source of amusement and enlightenment as they "listened to the fragrance" in their parlour games.

It wasn't until the 14th century in the Japan's Muromachi Era that incense reached the height of its popularity with the upper and middle classes of Japanese society, who used it as a mark of distinction and sophistication and to dispel unpleasant odours. It was around this time that samurai warriors began perfuming ; helmets and armour with incense before going into battle as they prepared to meet their fate.

Now, incense promises to become even more acceptable and desirable as a new dimension in gracious living that opens up a whole new world of spiritual awareness and understanding.

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