Beet Root color Red
A vibrant range of reds to pink is produced by a premium, 100% natural extract from fresh beet root. Fully water soluble, the color is suitable for textiles, food and cosmetics. An added benefit is the medicinal value of beet roots
Eclipta abla color
Bhringraj is a viable source of plant dyes that produces a vibrant green color with pH based color ranges. A direct green color that is not modified with metal ions or by the addition of any inorganic compounds, our colors allows clients to claim 100% natural. The safety profile is unmatched.
Lawsonia alba color Brownish Greens
The extracts of Henna are offered in Powder and Paste form making it convenient for those interested in hair colors and well and textile dyes. The extract is produced in our GMP certified facility.
The Extract produces a Brown to Red color when applied to the hair. This is a 100% natural extract and does NOT contain ANY chemical dyes.
Maddder color Brown
Rubia cordifolia was an economically important source of a red pigment in many regions of Asia, Europe and Africa. It was extensively cultivated from antiquity until the mid nineteenth century. The plant’s roots contain an organic compound called Alizarin, that gives its red colour to a textile dye known as Rose madder. It was also used as a colourant, especially for paint, that is referred to as Madder lake. Our color is 100% natural, non metallic or chemically modified.
Ratanjot root color
Alkanna tinctoria has a bright blue flower. The plant has a dark red root of blackish appearance externally but blue-red inside, with a whitish core. The root produces a fine red colouring material which has been used as a dye in the Mediterranean region since antiquity. The root as a dyestuff is soluble in alcohol, ether, and the oils, but is insoluble in water. It is used to give colour to wines and alcoholic tinctures, to vegetable oils, and to varnishes.
Turmeric Fast Color
Yellow to Brown
Curcumin is the principal curcuminoid of the popular Indian spice turmeric, which is a member of the ginger family (Zingiberaceae). Turmeric’s other two curcuminoids are desmethoxycurcumin and bis-desmethoxycurcumin.
The curcuminoids are natural phenols that are responsible for the yellow color of turmeric. Curcumin can exist in several tautomeric forms, including a 1,3-diketo form and two equivalent enol forms. The enol form is more energetically stable in the solid phase and in solution.