CODE: 117

CHF 18.35

In stock
Latin names: Zanthoxylum rhetsa, Zanthoxylum budrunga, Zanthoxylum limonella, Fagara rhetsa, Fagara budrunga
French names: Clavalier de l'Inde, Zanthoxyle rhetsa
Other English names: Zanthoxylum
Extracted from: dried pods 
  • Style any Sichuan dish up with one drop of mulilam oil! Dips, soups, meat or tofu dishes will suddenly become more exotic.
  • Those who have indigo children at home know how negatively they react to calming oils like Lavender: Mulilam gives them the energy they need to stabilise themselves and then calm down.
  • Stressed and tired? Here is an antidote that boosts and gives pep (also pepper oil from which the word "pep" comes from).
Surprising bushy trees, mulilam. They belong to the large family of rutaceae of which only citrus are usually used... 
They have thorns. Real, beautiful, large, not just any small thorn that would slyly slip under a nail, no! Real spines, several centimetres long. But above all they are wider than long indeed.
Their fruits are very friendly. Small fruits no bigger than a bean of pepper which grow in small clusters. In fact, looking at them, we realise and remember they belong to the same family as citrus. Indeed, these little balls resemble mini-blood oranges. Only external difference: Something has not shrunk down compared to citrus: the small pockets of essential oil on the surface.
Yes: they have kept these small vacuoles of essential oil that give it its nice smell. Present all over the small fruit, they look too big and spoil its general appearance. Even more than on combava.
But then what a smell! How strong and powerful! Such a scent is released! Simply touch one of the little fruits and you'll be plunged into its peppery odour generously and delicately shared by this tree.
Its local name is pronounced "rhetsa", hence the second part of its Latin name, while the first part comes from the Greek word "xanthones" and "xylon" which mean "yellow wood." To a broader extent than only mulilam, this name is borne by the entire botanical family, although wood is not really used.
Mulilam has a strong energy which gives directions both powerfully and calmly.
Brings strength.
Brings energy, the impulse to carry on.
Helps those who do many things at the same time to cope better.
Brings serenity, not by calming and relaxing, but by reminding you that what has been started can be finished.
Soothes indigo people (both children and adults).
Reduces emotional flows due to emotions being stored and locked inside.
Helps you to digest emotions related to external events.

Antistress adaptogène
Tonifiant, Tonique, Stimulant
Anti-odontalgique, Antalgique dentaire, Diminue les douleurs dentaires
Digestif, Apéritif
Artériotonique, Tonique artériel, Tonique de la micro-circulation artérielle
Rubéfiant, Augmente l’afflux sanguin localement, Préventif d’engelures
Antiprurique, Antiprurigineux, Combat les démangeaisons (spécifique piqûres de taons)
Immunostimulant, Stimulant immunitaire
Carminatif, Facilite l’expulsion de gaz intestinaux
Spasmolytique, Antispasmodique
Antinauséeux, Antivomitif
Préventif d’infections digestives
Antihalitosique, Combat la mauvaise haleine
Anti-inflammatoire (excellent au niveau bucco-dentaire)
Anticatarrhal, Mucolytique, Expectorant
Fébrifuge-sudorifique, Diminue la fièvre après l’avoir fait monter un peu d’abord
Antitartre, Combat le tartre
Antifongique, Antimycosique
Vulnéraire, Cicatrisant, Participe de plusieurs façons à la guérison de plaies
Régénérant gingival

Irritabilité, Enervement, Hypersensibilité
Fatigue générale, Coup de pompe, Surmenage
Parodontose, Décollement gingival, Déchaussement, Gingivite
Poussée dentaire du nourrisson
Douleurs dentaires
Digestion lourde, Indigestion, Repas copieux, Manque d’appétit
Fatigue sexuelle, Désintérêt sexuel
Démangeaisons, Prurit, Piqûres d’insectes (spécifique taons)
Lésions musculaires, Lésions tendineuses, Lésions ligamentaires, Lésions tissulaires
Insuffisance artérielle locale
Syndrome de Raynaud
Prévention d’engelures
Echauffement sportif
Maladie infectieuse, Faiblesse immunitaire, Immunodéficience
Dépression, Déprime, Coup de blues
Ballonnements, Gaz intestinaux, Crampes intestinales
Douleurs et crampes de menstruations
Nausées de voyage, Nausées de grossesse, Vomissements
Mauvaise haleine, Halitose
Rhumatismes, Arthrite, Arthrose
Courbatures, Douleurs musculaires
Inflammations, Tendinite, Ligamentite, Arthrite
Angine, Mal de gorge, Amygdalite
Catarrhe, Mucus
Fièvre, Etat fébrile
Infections digestives, Grippe intestinale, Gastro-entérite, Turista, Choléra
Cystite, Infections urinaires, Candidose vaginale
Tartre dentaire
Mycose unguéale, Mycose cutanée
Plaies, Coupures, Cicatrices, Abrasions, Egratignures

Increases Pitta's noble capacities
Reduces Kapha
Diminishes Vata's panic

Monoterpene alcohol (terpinene-4-ol ~ 25% alpha-terpineol)
Non-aromatic aldehydes (neral and geranial)
Monoterpenes (limonene, sabinene (rarely up to 60%), paracymene, terpinene, a little percentage of each)
Ketone: none
Furanocoumarins: none

        Batch, MUL401I122385   (PDF, 351,8 Ko, French)     
        Batch, MUL2001/69        (PDF, 251 Ko, French)

        Batch, MUL401A070013  (PDF, 426 Ko, French)

No other contraindications within physiological dosage.
The pungent molecule present in the fruit and the spice cannot be found after distillation of theessential oil: There is no hydroxy-alpha-sanshol.
Neither are the alkaloids present in the bark.
Keep out of reach of children.
Children and pregnant women: no other contraindications within physiological dosage.

Essential Oils

Agatophylle Agatophylle leaves Ajowan Ajwain All-spice Allspice Angelica Arabian jasmine Archangel Balsam fir Basil (exotic) Bay laurel Bergamot Bigaradier feuilles Black Pepper Black pepper Black spruce Blue ginger Camphor cineol CT leaves 1,8-cineole (Madagascar) Cananga Cane Cardamom Cedar (Atlas) Celery Ceylan citronella Chamomile Chamomile (roman) Chamomile(roman) Cilanthro (leaves) Cinnamon Cinnamon (bark) Cinnamon (leaves) Cinnamon bark Cinnamon leaves Citronella Clove Clove bud Clove leaf Cochingrass Common sage Coriander Cumin Cupressus Curcuma Curry leaf Curry plant Curry tree Cuscusgrass Cypress Davana Dill East-indian Lemongrass Eucalyptus radiata Everlasting Exotic basil Fennel Fir Fir (Balsam) Fir (balsam) Flag Frankincense Frankincense (salai) Galanga Galangal Garden Angelica Garden dill Geranium Ginger Gingergrass Grapefruit Greater galanga Green Mandarin Green Pepper Green cardamom Green pepper Grey eucalyptus Helichrysum angustifolium Helichrysum italicum Holy basil Ilang-ilang Indian Basil Indian Frankincense Indian wintergreen Jamanatsi Jasmine Jasmine (arabian) Jasmine (royal) Jeera safed Jessamine Juniper berries Khus-khus Lavender Lemon Lemon (yellow) Lemongrass Limetta Macassar-oil plant Malabargrass Mandarin Mediterranean sweet lemon Mulilam Muskroot Myrrh Nard Nardin Narrow leaf eucalyptus Narrow leaved peppermint Norway pine Officinal lavender Officinal rosemary Orange Orange (sweet) Orange bergamot Orange peel Oranger amer feuilles Oregano Palmarosa Parsley Patchouli Pelargonium Pepper Peppermint Petitgrain Bigarade Pimento Pine Pine (Norway) Pomelo Ravensara Ravintsara Roman chamomile Rose geranium Rose pelargonium Rosemary Rosemary borneon Rosha grass Royal jasmine Sacred basil Sage Salai Frankincense Salvia Sambac Scotch pine Shaddock Spanish jasmine Spearmint Spearmint Spikenard Spruce Sweet cane Sweet celery Sweet fennel Sweet flag Sweet lemon Sweet lime Sweet limetta Sweet orange Tea tree Tea tree m.a. Thai galangal Thai ginger Thyme Thyme (thymol) Tropical Basil True lavender Tulsi Turmeric Turmeric (aromatica) Turmeric (longa) Valerian Vanilla Vetiver White Pepper White cumin White pepper Wild marjoram Wintergreen Yellow lemon Ylang-ylang Zanthoxylum